A World Leader in Self-Inking Stamps
COLOP is one of the leading manufacturers of stamps. Founded in 1980 in Wels, Austria, the company is characterized by it's passion for innovation, modern product design and uncompromising quality standards.
COLOP products, produced mainly in Austria, are exported to more than 120 countries worldwide and highlight the company's outstanding international importance in the office products sector. In addition to sales organizations in Sweden, UK, Romania, Bulgaria and Germany, COLOP has a further production site in the Czech Republic.
Bacterial Growth on Office Products
Stamps can represent a risk in terms of cross-contamination because they are handled by many different people in an office environment. This means that common bacteria such as E. coli, S. aureus, MRSA or Salmonella can be easily spread from surface to surface. Research conducted by the University of Arizona for Microban into bacteria in an office environment showed that bacteria tend to harbor on high-touch products such as cell phones, keyboards and computer mice.
Antibacterial Stamps from COLOP
Microban's 3rd generation silver ion technology is built-in to the handle, cap and index window of COLOP's Classic Line and Printer Line Stamps during manufacture. This antimicrobial formulation is proven to continuously eliminate bacteria on the surface of the stamp by up to 99.99%. Integrated at the stage of manufacture, Microban technology will last for the stamp's expected lifetime and will not wash off or wear away.
Key Benefits of COLOP Stamps Enhanced with Microban Antibacterial Technology:
- Stay cleaner and fresher in-between cleaning
- Less likely to facilitate cross-contamination from surface to surface
- Easier to keep clean
- Less likely to prematurely degrade
- Contain a technology that has a long history of safe use
- Perfect for use in high-traffic environments such as schools, healthcare facilities and airports.
For more information on COLOP stamps treated with Microban antibacterial technology, contact Microban today.