Research for infection protection
  • germs
  • Adenovirus
  • Aspergillus niger
  • Bovine virus diarrhea
  • Clostridium difficile
  • Candida albicans
  • Candida albicans
  • Coronavirus
  • Corynebacterium
  • Escherichia coli
  • Helicobacter pylori
Study supplement “50 YEARS OF STERILLIUM. 50 YEARS OF TRUST.”

Here, you can download the free study supplement “50 YEARS OF STERILLIUM. 50 YEARS OF TRUST.” as PDF.


Overview of studies that were published by the HARTMANN SCIENCE CENTER alone or jointly with other scientists


Infection Protection at the Core of Science

Scientifically looking into infection protection is a vital part of ongoing efforts to improve the safety for patients and medical staff. Every day, scientists are working on recognising and evaluating infection risks to establish a sound basis for ideal hygiene management.

Here, you will find a selection of latest studies, expert interviews and discussions, and comments on infection prevention.

To facilitate your search, the website’s filter function lets you select key topics.

Nosocomial Infections:
Hand Hygiene:
Surface Hygiene:
Reprocessing of Medical Devices:
Skin Antisepsis:
139 results:
81. STUDY: Improving hand hygiene compliance rates in the haemodialysis setting  
Author: Scheithauer et al. (2012)
Source: Scheithauer et al. (2012) Improving hand hygiene compliance rates in the haemodialysis setting: more than just more hand rubs. Nephrol Dial Transplant...
82. STUDY: Improving hand hygiene through the novel approach of combining goal setting and performance feedback at the group level  
Author: Diefenbacher et al. (2019)
Source: Diefenbacher et al. (2019) A quasi-randomized controlled before-after study using performance feedback and goal setting as elements of hand hygiene...
83. STUDY: Improving patient safety during insertion of peripheral venous catheters: an observational intervention study  
Author: Kampf G et al. (2013)
Source: GMS Hygiene and Infection Control 2013; 8(2):DOC18
84. STUDY: Increase in hand disinfectant consumption after implementation of sensor-controlled dispensers  
Author: Scheithauer, S. et al.
Source: Hyg Med, 2011, 36 (12): 496-498.
85. STUDY: Increasing clinical presence of mobile communication technology: avoiding the pitfalls  
Author: Visvanathan, A./ Gibb, A.P./ Brady, R.R.
Source: Telemed J E Health 2011, 17 (8): 656–661
86. STUDY: Infection prevention promotion programme based on the PRECEDE model: improving hand hygiene behaviours among healthcare personnel  
Author: Aboumatar, H. / Ristaino, P. / Davis, R. O. / Thompson, C. B. / Maragakis, L. / Cosgrove, S. / Rosenstein, B. / Perl, T. M. (2012)
Source: Infection Control & Hospital Epidemiology...
88. STUDY: Influence of the rub-in-technique on required time and hand coverage in hygienic hand disinfection  
Author: Kampf G et al.
Source: BMC Infect Dis. 2008, Oct 29; 8:149
89. STUDY: Interventions improve hand hygiene compliance significantly – but only for a short time  
Author: Schwadtke, L. / Graf K / Lutze, B. / Von Lengerke, T. / Chaberny, I. (2014 )
Source: Schwadtke et al., 2014, Deutsche Medizinische Wochenschrift, Vol: 139
90. STUDY: Less and less - influence of volume on hand coverage and bactericidal efficacy in hand disinfection  
Author: Kampf et al. (2013)
Source: BMC Infect Dis. 2013 Oct 10;13(1):472.
Search results 81 until 90 of 139