Wednesday, September 26, 2012

Get A Head Start On The Cold And Flu Season With Halo - GIVEAWAY

I already had my first cold this month and it about 5 days to feel better. It was pretty awful but the kids never got sick and I want to attribute that to the fact that two days before the onset of my cold I had received Halo Oral Antiseptic Spray.  I started giving the kids the recommend dose the morning I started sneezing, coughing and hacking and even though the slept with me (oh please, I know...don't judge me), they never got so much as a sniffle!

Important information from the kids and my niece who was also here during my sick week and took Halo with the kids: It doesn't taste bad at all. It is better than taking a pill. The taste was pleasant and once you get over the initial shock of the spray at the back of your throat, you know what to expect and get used to it.

Product Information:

While you can’t live your life in a bubble to stay germ free, you can protect yourself and your family from airborne germs with new HaloTM, the first ever patent-pending oral antiseptic spray that is clinically proven to kill airborne germs you breathe in.  Halo is scientifically proven to kill 99.9 percent of infectious germs, including a broad spectrum of bacteria and viruses, such as rhinovirus (the virus that causes the common cold), influenza and H1N1. With just three easy sprays into the mouth (it comes in several flavors), Halo will protect you from the Air You Share for up to six hours so you can breathe easy and avoid the worry of those “Halo Moments.”

Interesting Facts and Additional HaloTM Oral Antiseptic Product Facts

·        75% of daycares, 33% of medical offices and 67% of airplanes have enough airborne viruses to infect someone in one hour
·        On an average day, you take about 17,280 breaths - this wouldn’t be an issue if we didn’t spend 90% of our time indoors (in other words, there are over 17,000 opportunities a day to breathe in other people’s airborne germs)
·         HaloTM Oral Antiseptic Spray is an FDA-monographed oral antiseptic
·        The results from independent scientific studies and clinical trials on Halo’s efficacy have been accepted for presentation at and publication by the Infectious Disease Society of America (IDSA) and the Interscience Conference on Antimicrobial Agents and Chemotherapy (ICAAC), two of the leading medical societies in the United States
·         University Hospitals Case Medical Center Department of Pathology (Cleveland, OH) tested Halo against 11 strains of Whooping Cough (Bordetella pertussis), and Halo completely killed all 11 strains 
·        Halo Oral Antiseptic Spray is portable and perfect for travel (1 fl. oz. size adheres to TSA regulations for carry-on luggage or purse)
·        HaloTM Children’s (for children aged two and up) is available in a great tasting grape flavor
·        Adults have the option of Halo in berry and citrus flavors
·        Halo is alcohol, dye and sugar-free

New Halo Oral Antiseptic Spray is now in the cough and cold aisle at CVS, Target, Walmart, Rite Aid, Kmart and other mass market and drug stores nationwide.  Suggested retail price is $12.99. For more information and to see how it works, visit

a Rafflecopter giveaway
Visit Halo on Facebook for their giveaway by writing about your “Halo Moment?” Were you on the bus, train, treadmill, at work, etc., where you now wish you had Halo Oral Antiseptic Spray? Or Tweet @HaloGermDefense your Halo Moment #airyoushare and you might win free product from Halo.


1 comment:

  1. Here's my concerns about Halo.
    1) The box says not to use for more than 7 days unless recommended by a physician or dentist. Therefore, it's utility as an anti-infectant is limited for a very small portion of flu season (1 week).

    Does this also mean that there is a toxic side effect to prolonged use?

    2) Will Halo also kill friendly flora, making your more susceptible to infection?

    3) The primary ingredient is a chloride based molecule. Basically, it's bleach. Is it a good idea to spray bleach in the back of your throat where you will swallow it on a routine basis?


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