Lumi’s self-sanitizing toilet brush uses UV light to kill filthy microbes

Modern innovation has provided us with the leisure and convenience that our ancestors never had. Thanks to new technologies, we never have to get our hands dirty for most things. Need to wash the dishes? A dishwasher will do it for you!

Similarly, for our bathrooms, we have various utilities that help us remove the evidence of any filthy activities that we commit. Nevertheless, some products still exist to ensure that we don’t stay on our high horse of modernism. The toilet brush is one of them. After using it to its full potential (and sometimes even more), we put it back in its little caddy as it drips water that probably contains micro-particles of questionable material, pretending that it doesn’t existUntil we have to use it again.

However, there’s nothing to worry about anymore! Gone are the days where these ancient products get to mock our civility of modern living. The Lumi Brush is a high strength log chopper with a replaceable head having the coolest toilet brush caddy case ever seen!

Lumi Self Sanitizing Toilet Brush 1

The most alluring thing about it is the multi-lamp ultraviolet sanitizer, which shines UV light on the brush from multiple directions, tuned to the correct frequencies used to kill dirty microbes. A reflective coating in the caddy ensures that the Lumi Brush’s bristles receive treatment! In addition, this high-tech toilet cleaner dries up pretty quickly because of the drain vents, and even avoids any embarrassing dips thanks to the hidden evaporation pan in the holder. In order to keep your hands absolutely clean, the base, equipped with AAA batteries opens and closes automatically.

Lumi’s makers clearly put some serious thought into building the toilet brush. If it works as well as it looks, it could probably give a tough competition to the LooBlade and even the hands-off SpinX robot!

Currently on Kickstarter for US$40, the brush has already gone underway for production, with deliveries expected to begin in March 2019.

h/t: New Atlas

Leave a comment

This website uses cookies to improve your experience. We'll assume you're ok with this, but you can opt-out if you wish. Accept Read More