When You Can

Made in the USA

LAST MicroSpear Solutions Video

What We Do

Disinfection & Antimicrobial


ATP Testing

Who We Are

Microspear Solutions is a distributor for the RAZOR LAST 2 in 1 Disinfectant & Antimicrobial coating, and service provider for the DIS.IN.FX System of disinfecting. “WHY DISINFECT WHEN YOU CAN DIS.IN. FX” The DIS.IN.FX programs provides monthly treatments using the LAST product combined with ATP testing that shows in real time the cleanliness of your facility. This data is stored and given to you in order to keep track of the cleanliness of your facility.

A portion of all our sales go to help Hope Health Hospice provide compassionate end-of-life care.

Who We Serve

Fitness Facilities





Our clients


The Global Virus Network (GVN), a coalition comprised of the world’s preeminent human and animal virologists announced that a formulation of the Antimicrobials used in LAST™ eradicates SARS-CoV-2 (the unique coronavirus that causes COVID-19) on surfaces and provides continuous residual virucidal activity for more than six weeks

No, you can apply the product in a sprayer including a handheld spray bottle or any other electric sprayer or mister. 

It takes about 15 minutes

Yes, as long as it is not wet or raining when you apply. Once it drys it bonds to the surface.

This is a friction-based product, so it can depend on how much the surface is touched. This means that the more you touch the surface the quicker it will wear out. Generally speaking, it can last up to a month or longer. 

LAST is a 2 in 1 hospital-grade disinfectant and antimicrobial coating. This means that in addition to disinfecting a surface it also provides an invisible layer of protection on the surface by forming nanoscopic spikes that pop cell walls. Most other products only disinfect. Using LAST eliminates the need to disinfect every time someone touches a surface.

No, this is safe for clothes and all other surfaces. Do not spray on products you will consume.

Yes, it needs to dry first. LAST kills chemically at first, then creates nanoscopic spikes that pop cell walls.