Enzyme cleaners are used to remove impurities from your body. They can be purchased at any drugstore or grocery store. You may use them to cleanse yourself of bad breath, bad breath odor, acne scars, fungus infections, insect bites and stings, skin rashes and boils, tooth decay and gum disease. Some enzymes are available without a prescription; however they must be obtained through a doctor’s office or hospital where they will cost you money.
The most common type of enzyme cleansers are those made with one of two types of bacteria: Streptococcus mutans (commonly known as strep) or Staphylococcus aureus (known as methicillin-resistant S. aureus). These bacteria are found naturally in the mouth and throat, but can grow in contaminated water supplies. If you have had contact with these bacteria while swimming or bathing, you may develop an infection called dental caries. A person infected with these bacteria can no longer eat solid food and needs to drink lots of liquids to stay hydrated.
People with weakened immune systems, such as AIDS patients, pregnant women and children under 5 years old are especially susceptible to developing dental caries.
Another type of enzyme cleaner is made using the same bacteria as the first type of enzyme cleaner, but it is not normally recommended for use on teeth because it does not kill all the bacteria in the mouth. These enzyme cleansers are made from strains of the bacteria that produce acids that can actually eat away tooth enamel. In fact, these types of enzyme cleansers are known to cause dry mouth. They should only be used by people with a professional dental cleaning performed after using it. This is because your gums need to be healthy to keep the bacteria in the mouth under control.
The third type of enzyme cleanser is made using a fungus called Amylostereum areolatum. This fungus grows naturally in rotted wood and decaying leaves. If it gets into a person’s body, it can cause a condition known as chromoblastomycosis. This condition is not contagious and cannot be spread from one person to another. People who have spent time in areas where the soil has a high alkaline content are more susceptible to this condition.
Gardeners are especially at risk of developing this fungus because they work long hours outdoors in soil that has a high alkaline content. Areas where this fungus is common include South America and parts of Mexico, Central America and the Caribbean Islands. It is also found in parts of the United States in wooded areas where the soil has a high alkaline content. Some of the plants that this fungus commonly grows on are: ash trees, sycamores, willows and cottonwoods. This fungus is not found in either North or South America, but can be found in some parts of Europe and Asia.
Enzymes are used in a wide range of industries to improve the quality of certain products. A common use of enzyme in the food industry is to improve the taste and increase shelf life of certain foods. A type of enzyme called catalase is used to remove hydrogen peroxide from milk and cheese. Catalases are also used to increase the shelf life of baking yeast.
Catalases are also used in the brewing industry to help break down the starch found in grains that are used to make beer.
Enzymes can be used in many industries that do not deal directly with people. One such industry is the textile industry. The textile industry uses enzymes to remove stains from fabrics. Companies that manufacture paper also use enzymes to improve the quality of their paper and lower their manufacturing costs.
The use of enzyme cleaners in industry has many benefits, but it can also be a very expensive process for most companies to adopt. Enzyme cleaners are more expensive to produce than non-enzyme cleaners because enzymes are living organisms and need to be cultivated. Also, more types of enzymes need to be cultivated because each type works on a different type of stain or dirt.
Several studies have found that using a combination of normal detergent wash and an enzyme cleaner is more effective than either a normal detergent wash or an enzyme cleaner by itself.
Sources & references used in this article:
EU COST Action 628: life cycle assessment (LCA) of textile products, eco-efficiency and definition of best available technology (BAT) of textile processing by E Nieminen, M Linke, M Tobler… – Journal of Cleaner …, 2007 – Elsevier
A cleaner approach for biodegradable lubricants production by enzymatic glycerolysis of castor oil and kinetic analysis by S Sun, G Wang, P Wang – Journal of Cleaner Production, 2018 – Elsevier
Enzymatic natural dyeing of cotton and silk fabrics without metal mordants by PS Vankar, R Shanker, A Verma – Journal of Cleaner Production, 2007 – Elsevier