Meet Adam Sutcliffe, Dyson Award winning inventor of Orbel, the wearable, sensual hand sanitiser now helping to save lives from COVID-19.
David Bradley interviews the Dyson Award winning inventor, Adam Sutcliffe, about his fast selling Orbel wearable hand sanitiser. So now nurses, waiters and anyone having to have Covid-Free hands, cab just rub hands their over their Orbel.
Meet Adam Sutcliffe, designer of Orbel, the new Wearable Hand Sanitiser that has sold a million so far this year and is growing at a rate of 250% per month.
David Bradley interviews the inventor, Adam Sutcliffe. He tells his story about how he came to be a Dyson Award winner, and how he came up with the idea for Orbel, a unique, ergonomic wearable hand sanitiser. So far, 1m have been sold since launch earlier this year (this being written in June 2020) and sales are growing rapidly. Certainly, the wearable hand sanitiser niche is fast growing market and the Orbel is the “Big Thing” within it. Fitting perfectly in the palm of your hand, when rubbed, some carefully engineered roller balls turn and release just the right amount of hand sanitiser. It is quite a pleasurable, almost sensual feeling, with the effect of encouraging regular use. An Orbel can be clipped conveniently onto a breast pocket, belt or armband, which makes it not only convenient to use, but shows others that whoever is wearing it has Covid-free hands. Reassuring too for hospital patients during more normal times.
Orbel Wearable Hand Sanitiser
The unique, patented Orbel™ is half the size of an average palm and releases high quality, alcohol-based sanitiser gel. It can be attached to a pocket, belt or armband and so is easily available by the wearer. Unlike other hand sanitsers, there’s no need to carry it in a pocket or use 2 hands to open it. Indeed, there is no need to open it all. Users just rub. As rubbing an Orbel feels good, “orbelling” can become habit forming. This is helps ensure all those who are entrusted to have high levels of hygiene can have perpetually virus-free hands. With such a “public display of rubbing”, wearers can be seen to be virus-free by customers or patients too.