Within a relatively short space of time, the Coronavirus has radically changed working life, perhaps forever in the case of some organizations. Never before has home or workplace cleaning taken on life and death implications across so many different types of life and work settings.
Studies in home and offices have shown that germs can spread from the home or office within 2–4 hours via contaminated touchpoints. They all need regular cleaning and disinfecting with approved products to ensure protection from infection. In killing the Coronavirus with cleaning, here’s how the cleaning experts at ServiceMaster by Disaster Relief clean, sanitize, and disinfect your workplace and home.
What is the difference between cleaning and disinfection?
Cleaning refers to the removal of germs from surfaces. Disinfecting refers to the use of chemicals to kill germs on surfaces. Both can lower the risk of infection spread, but you should clean first and disinfect after.
Cleaning and disinfecting are essential measures for managers of buildings and homeowners, making areas safe from the coronavirus and to quickly return them to normal use. Professional disinfection services have the techniques, tools and most appropriate products to disinfect areas to make them safe and return them to use as quickly as possible.
ServiceMaster by Disaster Relief has specialized in cleaning, sanitation, and disinfection services, servicing Clay, Duval, St. Johns, and Pinellas Counties, which means our IICRC-certified technicians are on standby for all your disinfection and sanitation needs.
ServiceMaster by Disaster Relief offers pre-contamination cleaning services for areas with no confirmed cases in residential and commercial properties and post- contamination cleaning services for areas that have a confirmed case of the coronavirus.
At ServiceMaster by Disaster Relief, we use the most advanced equipment and up-to-date techniques to clean up any type of property, that includes:
We apply these CDC- and EPA-approved cleaning agents to your:
Furthermore, our team is trained and equipped with Personal Protective Equipment (PPE) to reduce the risk of contamination or illness from any biohazardous material.
Above all, at ServiceMaster by Disaster Relief, we follow strict cleanup guidelines for the demobilization of our equipment and trucks and will continue to do so throughout a virus or disease.
Protecting key touchpoints against the Coronavirus
Poor hand hygiene is a particular problem because people frequently cough and sneeze into their hands or touch their mouth or nose, providing a ready means to spread the coronavirus to everything they touch. The virus can be transferred to other people when they touch a contaminated surface and become infected when they touch their mouth, nose, or eyes.
In hospitals, schools, social care, offices, retail outlets, hotels, and public transport, there are many key touchpoints that people commonly share, including:
ServiceMaster by Disaster Relief has also developed successful strategies to deal with outbreaks connected with illness, such as the COVID-19 virus, where containment and elimination of the bug are required to reduce and eliminate the presentation of new cases. Our team at ServiceMaster by Disaster Relief is able to seal off infected areas and carry out the cleaning of all surfaces, including the air in the room, to effectively bring an epidemic under control.
We are experts in making your environment safe and deliver an emergency same-day response time. When completed, you can be sure that cleaning and disinfection have been carried out using approved safety procedures, tools and products that are compliant with safety regulations. The completion report will help to reassure your staff, customers, and visitors that the premises are safe again. Ongoing cleaning regimes will provide further reassurance that facility managers are maintaining high standards of hygiene on their premises.
However, Coronavirus or COVID-19 situation is fast-changing and unprecedented. Scientist’s work with COVID-19 is, at the time of writing, ongoing, so it is important to check government guidance regularly for any changes and keep up to date with expert advice on the subject.