Capability Statement

“United Spirit of America is a certified Hispanic Minority-owned company based in Peachtree City, GA.”

Manufactures and distributes products in the following NAICS codes:

  • Class Code 85 339113 Surgical Appliances and Supplies Manufacturing (Main NAICS)
  • 325600 Soap, Cleaning compound and Toile preparations
  • 325612 Polish & Sanitation
  • 325620 Toilet Preparation Manufacturing
  • 424210 Drugs and Druggist Sundries


  • Military Grade products specifically designed for tough outdoor environments; aimed to provide top protection against the harmful effects of the sun, wind, biting insects, bacterial and fungal infections
  • Designed for people working under extreme conditions
  • Light-weight with tactical presentation
  • Unscented and waterless features
  • *United Spirit of America is a manufacturing/sourcing-based business not administered by any special government regulations other than those associated with general business”.


Past Performance

Randy Davis

700 E Roth Road Bldg 386

French Camp
, CA 95231
Chanel Costales
Amanda Willis

SK2 Christina Warner
Brian Booth / Jerry Reed
Christopher Bahn

Fort Benning, GA
Katrina R. Jones

Miss Audrey Cooper

Samantha Mayne



Research and Scientific References

Just like our soldiers, our first-responders and disaster personnel require a constant search for new solutions to old problems. In this white paper we tackle two direct problems and one indirect one.

The first two problems are contagious disease control and portability/weight.

According to many studies (see references), on average 36% of all deployed or in field training personnel become ill with preventable, contagious diseases. There are two aspects of this problem.

A) After Shelter and Food is secured, Hygiene is the most important issue: As mentioned above 36% of the active deployed personnel are going to become ill. That represents a very serious problem since management would have to account for the number of personnel that are going to be down and compensate accordingly.

B) Cost: Getting 36% of the personnel back into full production capacity requires medicine, treatment centers, and therapy while increasing number of recruits deployed to compensate for the ones that are down. Added together, these costs run into the millions of dollars every year.

The second problem is portability/weight. In any disaster, carry-on equipment is essential, and any ounce added to it creates problems with agility, mobility and endurance. If there is a solution, it would have to be light and efficient, and that is exactly what our product lines offer.

The third subtle problem is the psychological effect of any disaster and the resulting lack of cleanliness felt by every worker and victim in the field. Nothing makes a human being feel worthless and sick more than unwanted filth. When a disaster occurs, many times a clean refreshing shower is something that can’t be achieved for long periods of time. Psychological well-being is critical and makes a difference in the field. Our products touch the human heart and fill the human soul in a very particular way; they bring pride, honor and respect with them to both the victims of the disaster as well as the personnel providing the support.

In conclusion, the problem is that at this point in time all field personnel are required to carry a first aid kit but not a hygiene kit. Our company and our products have devoted large amount of resources and research to bring a series of products that will act as preventive medicine while providing comfort and a sense of care to our workers in the field without the burden of extra weight and saving millions of dollars in medical treatment for the contagious diseases that our products prevent.


  • Small-Raynor MR, Cliff AD. Impact of infectious diseases on war. Inf Dis Clin N Am 2004; 18:341-68.
  • Clinton K. Murray and Lynn L Horvath. An Approach to Prevention of Infectious Diseases during Military Deployments. Travel Medicine Invited Article 2007:44 (1 February) 424-430.
  • Naomi E. Aronson, John Sanders and Kimberly A. Moran. In Harm’s Way: Infections in Deployed American Military Forces. Clinical Infectious Diseases. 2006 43(8):1045-1051.