Dispenser & Sanitizer Services
Brisbane and Cairns

Still using a hand pump or a push dispenser?

Or your dispenser is leaking, not working well or not getting refilled?

TBS is here for help.

Our dispensers are touch-free infrared dispensers manufactured in Australia 

With our range of dispensers that you can choose from with a free quote. TBS can install any products that you choose from with a weekly service which includes maintaining, refilling, cleaning and disinfecting our products.

This means a safe environment for your workplace, less stress, and comfort knowing that TBS has your hygiene and sanitization in place.

Workplace Solutions

When preparing a Work place sanitizer, TBS can provide a few options for your business.
Floor standing, wall mounted and even table top dispensers.

TBS dispensers can be placed in various locations around your work place.
Floor standing dispensers will be presented at first contact for your customers at a main door entrance.
Wall mounted dispensers will be exceptional around your work place for staff and customers.

With our stylish table top dispensers are great for bars, restaurants and office receptions.

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Look at where our dispensers are placed

Toilet Seat Products

TBS sanitisers are a stylish and great way to provide a safe, bacteria & virus free surface.

Our toilet products have an infrared system built in which gives an individual person a measured fluid to wipe their own toilet seat as well as the flush button with every use.

TBS refills and maintains the sanitisers and provides the service without hassle.

About Viruses

What is COVID-19?

Coronaviruses are a large family of viruses that cause respiratory infections. These can range from the common cold to more serious diseases.
COVID-19 is the disease caused by a new coronavirus. It was first reported in December 2019 in Wuhan City in China.

How it spreads

The virus can spread from person to person through:

  • close contact with an infectious person (including in the 24 hours before they started showing symptoms)
  • contact with droplets from an infected person’s cough or sneeze
  • touching objects or surfaces (like doorknobs or tables) that have cough or sneeze droplets from an infected person, and then touching your mouth or face

COVID-19 is a new disease, so there is no existing immunity in our community. This means that COVID-19 could spread widely and quickly.

To help reduce the spread and protect those who are most at risk, it is important that you take the recommended steps to protect yourself and others.

What is the Norovirus infection?

Norovirus infection causes gastroenteritis (disease of the stomach and intestines). Norovirus infections are highly contagious and are a leading cause of gastroenteritis in Australia and worldwide. Outbreaks occur in residential care facilities, hospitals, schools and child care centres. Outbreaks can occur at any time of the year but are much more common during winter.

How is it spread?

Noroviruses are highly infectious and are spread from the vomit or stool (faeces) of an infected person through:

  • direct contact with vomit or stool of an infected person

  • person-to-person contact, for example shaking hands with someone who has been sick and has the virus on their hands

  • contaminated objects

  • contaminated food or drink -oysters and other shellfish can sometimes become contaminated with norovirus from dirty water

  • airborne particles when people vomit

  • People are usually infectious from the start of their symptoms until at least two days after the symptoms stop, but some people may remain infectious for up to two weeks after they have recovered. Good hygiene standards, including frequent hand washing, are very important during this period

People are usually infectious from the start of their symptoms until at least two days after the symptoms stop, but some people may remain infectious for up to two weeks after they have recovered. Good hygiene standards, including frequent hand washing, are very important during this period.

What is viral Gastroenteritis?

Viral gastroenteritis is a common infection of the stomach and intestines that results in vomiting and diarrhoea. It can be caused by a number of different viruses, such as rotavirus and norovirus (previously known as Norwalk-like virus). There are many other causes of gastroenteritis including bacteria, toxins, parasites, and some non-infectious diseases.

What are the symptoms?

The main symptoms of viral gastroenteritis are vomiting and watery diarrhoea. Other symptoms may include nausea, fever, abdominal pain, headache, and muscle aches. Dehydration can follow. Symptoms can take between one and three days to develop and usually last between one and two days, sometimes longer.

How is it spread?

Viral gastroenteritis is highly infectious and is spread by the vomit or faeces of an infected person through:

  • person-to-person contact, for example shaking hands with someone who has been sick and has the virus on their hands

  • contaminated objects

  • contaminated food or drink

  • Infection may also be spread through aerosolised particles when people vomit.

In most cases, spread occurs from a person who has symptoms. Some people can pass on the infection without symptoms, particularly in the first 48 hours after recovery.

How does hand sanitizer work?

The key ingredient in most hand sanitizers is alcohol. Chemically speaking, alcohols are organic molecules made of carbon, oxygen and hydrogen. Ethanol is the chemical in alcoholic drinks and is the chemical most people are thinking of when they say alcohol. Propanol and isopropanol (isopropyl alcohol) are two other alcohols that are common in disinfectants because they’re highly soluble in water, just like ethanol.

If soap and water are not available, an alcohol-based hand sanitiser that is at least 60% alcohol is the most effective way to kill germs, according to the Australian Department of Health. Sanitisers that contain less than 60% alcohol are less likely to work equally on all types of germs and generally only minimise the growth of bacteria, rather than eliminating germs completely.

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