A 4 minute read on the benefits of hiring a commercial cleaning specialist
A 4 minute read on 5 Tips to keep your Office Workspace Clean
Just months ago, to most people Deep Cleaning meant scrubbing, dusting and wiping among other basic cleaning tasks. Since the threat of COVID-19 emerged, cleaning has suddenly taken on a different meaning, it is now aligned with public health. An outbreak of COVID-19 on your premises requires a ‘Deep Clean’ prior to re-opening, a phrase that has suddenly become common in our vocabulary. But what exactly does it entail?
What does Deep Cleaning mean?
Deep Cleaning involves cleaning, disinfecting and sanitizing all high and low touch points on your premises to eliminate dust, dirt and in particular virus carrying particulates. It’s important that when a Deep Clean is undertaken a specific process is followed. In fact, Deep Cleaning is a three-step process.
- All high touch surfaces, think doors benchtops desks chairs, common areas are firstly cleaned with detergent. A simple wipe down is no longer sufficient.
- A second clean is then conducted with a ARTG approved disinfectant, this is what will kill all the virus particles that may be still living on high touch surfaces.
- The third step is fogging, (electrostatic sprayers that cover the room with a mist of disinfectant) the benefit of fogging is that it disperses disinfectant/sanitiser on all low touch surfaces such as walls, cupboards, drawers. All the places that we might touch during the course of a day that aren’t immediately obvious.
How frequently should I “Deep Clean” my premises?
In the past Deep Cleaning has generally been conducted when premises may have failed an audit, such as a Health Department audit of food premises. However, the onset of COVID-19 has changed our advice dramatically. In the case of a breakout of COVID-19 on your premises a Deep Clean must be undertaken prior to re-opening. In addition, we recommend regular Deep Cleaning of your premises as a proactive measure to reduce the risk of an outbreak. The frequency of a Deep Clean being conducted will depend on individual circumstances. For example, a high traffic retailer may require a Deep Clean on a monthly basis as a proactive measure. Conversely, an office space, where many staff are not working from the office on a daily basis may require a Deep Clean every three months.
As experts in the industry, we are aware of the gaps in routine cleaning compared to a Deep Clean service and its importance during these challenging times. We have completed Deep Cleaning services for many existing clients. In addition, we have been approached by businesses that weren’t clients because they experienced an outbreak and found that their existing cleaners were not trained or able to complete a Deep Clean.
If you require an expert to support you in your requirement for Deep Cleaning, contact us on 1800 556 634
Clinics and medical facilities are high traffic areas that are generally more exposed to disease-causing germs than most other businesses. Frequent professional medical centre cleaning and sanitation is essential in all medical environments to maintain the health of staff and patients, as well as showing a high level of professionalism. At Cleaning Edge Solutions, we understand how important it is for a medical facility to be cleaned thoroughly and consistently. Here is our guide to how often each part of a medical practice should be professionally cleaned.
The Waiting Room
Your waiting area is your first impression of your centre to your clients so you want to make sure that the area is clean and welcoming for patients. Floors should be thoroughly cleaned on a daily basis through mopping and/or vacuuming. All hard surface area and high touch areas, like light switches and door handles must be sanitized regularly and extra attention should be paid to details such as glass and stainless steel. Regular, professional cleaning of a medical centre will ensure the comfort and wellbeing of patients and staff.
Bathrooms should be highly sanitized, as there are several high touch areas like taps, door handles, light switches that can be a breeding ground for germs and bacteria. Bathrooms should be a top priority in daily cleaning. Special care should be taken when cleaning the sinks, toilets, and restocking hygienic items to reduce the spread of disease.
Exam rooms should be disinfected between patients, including changing any paper table liners and/or wiping the chair or table down. However, these rooms require a deeper cleaning on a daily basis ensuring all high touch surfaces such as exam tables, countertops, sinks, and fixtures are cleaned and disinfected. Doorknobs, light switches, and computer keyboards, should also be frequently cleaned, especially if the exam room is shared among doctors. The medical equipment in exam rooms can contain all sorts of germs due to the frequent contact with patients and these need regular cleaning and disinfecting so that contamination isn’t easily spread between patients. It’s important to note that only qualified medical centre cleaning staff are allowed to clean items in the examination rooms of a hospital.
While a staff room is not considered a high traffic area, it still should be cleaned regularly. This is space for employees so you should ensure they are also happy and healthy in the medical facility.
Regular daily cleaning should include rubbish removal and disinfection of hard surfaces like benches, tables and chairs. Flooring should also be a big focus of your regular cleaning needs.
Removal of rubbish and medical waste should be done daily, if not multiple times a day. Ensure the proper precautions are taken and be sure to remove waste to the proper holding facility as well. Rubbish bins should be disinfected once garbage has been removed, and then liners replaced. When removing rubbish, you should never push down into a garbage bag, as there might be sharps or other dangerous materials inside.
Why You Need to Hire Professionals for Medical Centre Cleaning
Commercial healthcare cleaning is best left to the professionals. There are a few important reasons for this, including:
- Medical centre cleaning differs from other types of cleaning. There are special techniques, tools, products and materials needed to do the job correctly, safely and efficiently.
- As a sanitized, hygienic medical environment is required by law, this requires cleaners with certification and special training. You need to hire someone who is experienced and specializes in medical centre cleaning.
- Cleanliness is something patients expect from all medical facilities; it is possible to lose patients because of a poorly cleaned environment.
Keeping patients and staff safe and healthy requires a well-considered cleaning schedule, implemented by experienced and professional cleaners with the correct cleaning equipment, solutions and PPE, and an effective auditing process to ensure standards are strictly adhered to.
For a no obligation quote for the specialty cleaning needs of your Melbourne medical centre, give the team at Cleaning Edge Solutions a call today on 1800 556 634.
While younger people can have a COVID-19 (Coronavirus) infection without symptoms, a visit to cheer up an elderly relative can become deadly among the more vulnerable population. For a few reasons, elderly people are the most vulnerable community to the deadly infection. And this highlights the importance of proper hygienic aged care facility cleaning.
At Cleaning Edge Solutions, we are specialists in aged care facility cleaning and we understand the importance of adhering to the cleaning, health and safety standards set by the federal and state governments and other governing authorities. COVID-19 is spreading at a rapid rate, but there are a few things that can be done to slow the spread. Read on for our guide to Coronavirus and the importance of proper hygienic cleaning practices within aged care homes.
What is COVID-19 (Coronavirus)?
COVID-19 is a new viral disease that recently started in mainland China. Cases have since been reported in many countries overseas and within Australia.
How Does It Spread?
The virus can be spread from person to person from infected people through coughing, sneezing or by germs on hands.
What Are the Symptoms?
Symptoms can range from mild to severe and can include a fever, cough, and shortness of breath. Patients with current medical conditions or low immune systems have had evidence of pneumonia (chest infection).
Who is Most at Risk?
The elderly and people with underlying medical conditions (such as diabetes, lung disease, kidney disease or supressed immunity) are at risk of severe illness or death if they are exposed to COVID-19.
Protecting the Residents
There is no vaccine or treatment for this virus, so it is critical that the disease is not introduced to aged care homes. The best way to prevent the spread of infection is for all staff to wash hands or use alcohol-based hand gel frequently – before and after touching residents, linen, or surfaces touched by others.
What if a Facility is Suspected of COVID Cases?
If a facility has suspected cases of COVID-19, experts provide these recommendations:
- Staff should use gowns, gloves and face masks or goggles when treating ill patients.
- Residents suspected of having the virus should be placed in single rooms with closed doors.
- Dining rooms may be closed and meals delivered to all residents’ rooms.
Additional Precautions in Aged Care Facilities
Proper cleaning and sanitisation is also crucial to reducing the spread of infection. When cleaning, staff should minimise the risk of being infected with coronavirus by wearing gloves and using alcohol-based hand sanitiser before and after wearing gloves. If cleaning rooms or areas of the workplace where a person with a confirmed case of coronavirus or a person in isolation has frequented staff may wish to wear a surgical mask as an added precaution. If a confirmed case of coronavirus or a person in isolation is in a room that cleaning staff need to enter, they may ask them to put on a surgical mask if they have one available. All common touch objects and surfaces such as doorknobs, taps, remote controls and light switches, must be cleaned, sanitized and disinfected multiple times a day. Sanitizing reduces germs while disinfection involves removing as many germs as possible.
The team at Cleaning Edge Solutions are qualified in aged care facility cleaning across Australia. We are one of the few triple ISO certified cleaning companies in Australia, providing our clients with the highest quality cleaning services at affordable prices. Contact us today for a free quote.
When it comes to cleanliness, every business needs to be careful about maintaining high standards, however, gyms and fitness centres must be especially vigilant. Damp and moist, gyms provide the ideal breeding ground for a variety of germs, bacteria, mould, mildew and viruses to grow and thrive. Not only important for the health and safety of staff and clients, statistics have shown that if a gym is perceived to be unclean, customer satisfaction rates fall from 83% to 43% and customer retention rates fall from 90% to 52%. Cleaning Edge has been the cleaning contractor of choice for gym and leisure businesses across Australia for over 12 years. Read on for our guide to gym cleanliness.
Common Germs Found in Gyms
- Staphylococcus aureus (golden staph) – a common bacterium that lives on the skin and is capable of causing a range of mild to severe infections.
- Staphylococcus saprophyticus – bacteria that is a leading cause of urinary tract infections.
- Salmonella – a gastrointestinal illness with symptoms including fever, diarrhoea and vomiting.
- Influenza – an airborne virus that spreads to the respiratory tract where it multiplies.
- Rhinoviruses – viruses that cause many types of common colds and upper respiratory infections.
- Dermatophytosis – a fungal infection of the skin also known as ringworm, tinea, jock itch (when around the groin) or athlete’s foot (when on the feet).
Where Are Germs Found in Gyms?
There are some areas of gyms and fitness facilities that can be a magnet for bacteria, viruses and infections. Some of the high-risk areas are:
- Weights, weight machines and exercise balls – often this equipment isn’t cleaned as frequently as other fitness equipment. Recent research has even shown that free weights can have up to 362 times more germs than a toilet seat!
- Exercise mats – mats are continually exposed to sweat and can often remain damp making them a hotspot for microbes that can cause skin infections such as athletes’ foot, cold & flu and Hepatitis A.
- Cardio machines – while sweaty treadmills, elliptical machines and spinning bikes are usually wiped down after each use, they aren’t always subject to thorough sanitation of all parts.
- Changing rooms – often humid and damp from sweat and showers, changing rooms provide the perfect environment for the growth of viruses and infections.
- Showers – similar to changing rooms, showers are also the perfect environment for bacteria and mould to grow. Fungi and other organisms found in unclean showers can cause infections like athletes’ foot.
Tips for Keeping a Gym Clean
Maintaining a high level of gym cleanliness not only leads to increased customer satisfaction and retention, it will lead to healthy environment for staff and clients, ensure a safe environment with the likelihood of slips and trips minimised and it will also help to prolong the life of gym equipment. So, what are the best ways to keeping a gym spotlessly clean?
Implement a strict cleaning schedule – this should include hourly cleaning tasks such as rubbish removal and spot cleaning equipment, daily tasks like vacuuming, wiping down and disinfecting equipment and cleaning showers, toilets and changing rooms. Weekly tasks that should be included are checking for wear and tear in equipment, mopping and scrubbing floors, deep cleaning carpets, and washing of windows.
Educate your staff and customers about the importance of cleanliness in your gym – Staff should be trained in the proper ways to clean all gym equipment and be made aware of the particular areas they need to pay extra attention to. Make it clearly known with signage that your gym is a clean and healthy facility and provide hand sanitiser and sanitation sprays for customers to wipe down equipment after use.
Use the right cleaning equipment – Health clubs, gyms and fitness centres have niche cleaning needs that require customised solutions formulated specially to respond to the key cleaning challenges they experience. Ensure you use cleaning products and equipment that have been specifically designed for the fitness industry.
At Cleaning Edge, we are committed to providing and maintaining high standards of cleaning within the fitness industry. We understand the importance of providing a safe, hygienic and clean environment for all customers and staff so we use innovative sanitising techniques and industry-leading cleaning products. Give us a call today for a free quotation.
Food poisoning is an illness caused by eating or drinking food or water contaminated with bacteria, viruses, parasites or chemicals. Some of these toxins are found naturally in foods, while some have accumulated in the environment. Food poisoning is not only extremely unpleasant for the person suffering from it, it can also be detrimental to the reputation of the kitchen where the outbreak occurred. At Cleaning Edge, we specialise in cleaning of commercial kitchens and we understand the importance of a clean and hygienic space to the success of every hospitality business. Here’s our guide to reducing the risk of food poisoning.
Types of Food Poisoning
There are many different bacteria and viruses that all have different effects, some of the most common types are:
- Salmonella – gastro and flu-like symptoms that appear between 8 and 72 hours (usually 12-36 hours) after eating the infected food and last for 2 to 5 days.
- Listeria – gastro or flu-like symptoms that usually appear within 3 weeks, but can take up to 70 days.
- Norovirus or rotavirus – severe gastro or flu-like symptoms that usually begin 24 to 48 hours after exposure and last 1 or 2 days (norovirus) or up to 6 days (rotavirus).
- coli – gastro symptoms that usually appear within 3 to 4 days and last about 1 week.
Food Handling Tips to Reduce the Risk of Food Poisoning
There are a few simple rules you can follow to help minimise the risk of food poisoning. These steps will help to prevent food from being contaminated and prevent the bacteria in the food from growing and multiplying.
- Avoid handling food when you are unwell
- Wash your hands thoroughly in soap and water before you touch any food. Make sure you also do this after you have visited the toilet and before you handle food. Also thoroughly dry your hands.
- Uncooked meats should be kept covered and separated from cooked foods and ready-to-eat foods to avoid cross contamination
- Put food in the refrigerator in closed containers or covered with plastic wrap to reduce the risk of cross contamination
- Use clean utensils, plates or containers to prevent contaminating cooked food or food that will be eaten raw
- Always use clean equipment to pick up food
- Always wear clean clothes or a clean apron when handling or preparing food
- Wash all fruit and vegetables under running water
- Do not wash raw chicken, meat or fish before cooking as this does not remove any harmful bacteria and may splash water around the kitchen that can transmit bacteria
- Ensure meat, seafood, poultry and eggs are cooked thoroughly
- Keep hot food at 60ºC or above until served
- Store cold food at 5ºC or below
- Ensure cold groceries go into the refrigerator as quickly as possible
- Thaw frozen food in the refrigerator or microwave
- Do not refreeze food once defrosted
- Check the temperature of the refrigerator regularly
Keeping The Kitchen Clean
Kitchens should be kept clean and free from bacteria whenever possible. This will reduce the risk of bacteria spreading and causing infection. Proper kitchen cleaning includes:
- Thoroughly wiping down and sanitising of all kitchen worktops
- Washing chopping boards either by hand with hot soapy water or by a dishwasher after every use
- Washing of all utensils in hot water and soap or in the dishwasher after every use
- Washing of tea towels, dishcloths and general purpose cloths on a regular basis. Dirty or stained tea towels are an ideal breeding ground for bacteria so it is important to wash them frequently.
- Frequent mopping and sanitising of floors, sinks, ovens, fridges and other appliances
- Frequent removal of rubbish and wiping up of any spills
Keeping a commercial kitchen clean and hygienic is one of the most important ways to prevent contamination of food and an outbreak of food poisoning. If you are looking for the best commercial cleaning company that is experienced in maintaining kitchen cleanliness to the highest standards, contact the team at Cleaning Edge today.
Infections can spread in any environment, however residents and clients in care facilities are more vulnerable to infections, due to a number of reasons including their age, current medications, weakened immune systems and chronic medical conditions. Clients in care centres share air, space, food and equipment, and as such, they also share organisms that can easily cause infections such as viruses and bacteria. At Cleaning Edge Solutions, we are experts in aged care, childcare and medical centre cleaning, so we understand that germs can spread quickly and have a severe impact on clients. Let’s take a look at infection outbreaks and how to prevent them through proper hygienic cleaning practices.
What is an infection outbreak?
An infection outbreak can be defined as:
- Two or more people with the same infection caused by the same organism who probably acquired the organism in the same place
- More people than you would expect with the same infection
Types of infection outbreaks in care homes
The most common types of disease outbreaks in care homes are respiratory infections (often caused by influenza viruses), and gastrointestinal infections. Skin, urinary tract, and bloodstream infections are also common. Infection outbreaks can occur in care homes because:
- Vulnerable residents have frequent contact with staff, other residents, visitors and the environment.
- The immune system of vulnerable residents can be easily overwhelmed.
How do infections spread?
There are many ways infections can spread, some of the most common include:
Through physical contact – when a person touches, or is touched by, someone or something that is contaminated with an infectious agent.
Through droplets – when the infectious agent is spread by droplets caused by coughing or sneezing.
By airborne infection – when a person directly inhales the exhaled breath of an infected person.
By airborne dissemination – when the infectious agent is disseminated in the air – for example, during bed-making or dressing changes.
Through ingestion – when a person eats contaminated food or water.
Infection prevention and control
Infections can spread rapidly within environments where many people are living and eating in close quarters. Due to the vulnerability of the people in care facilities, the spread of infection within care homes is particularly dangerous. Care homes must maintain rigorous standards of infection prevention and control to provide residents with a clean and safe environment.
Common Precautionary Measures Include:
- Reinforcing hygiene and cleaning measures, including regular deep cleaning for all common touch points
- Isolation of residents with infection
- Heightened observation of residents to identify new cases of infection
- Postponing of visitors, outside trips or new admissions
- Proper documentation and communication
- Recording of all information on the outbreak including resident details, onset date, symptoms and action taken
- Ongoing staff training and professional development on the latest best practice infection prevention and control
The importance of proper cleaning in reducing the spread of infection
Adherence to good practice in relation to cleaning and hygiene has been shown to reduce the risk of infection to clients, residents and staff in care home facilities. In these facilities, all common touch objects and surfaces such as doorknobs, taps, remote controls and light switches, must be cleaned, sanitized and disinfected frequently. Deep cleaning involves the removal of dirt and soil, while sanitizing reduces germs, and disinfection involves removing as many germs as possible. The use of cleaning agents such as bleach, ammonia, and hydrogen peroxide are used to disinfect a wide range of surfaces and objects in hospitals and care homes.
Care facilities have a higher risk of infection outbreak and spread than almost anywhere else. This means that commercial cleaning companies must be aware of the cleaning, health and safety standards set by the federal and state governments and other governing authorities. If you are looking for a professional, experienced and complaint company to clean a care home facility, contact the team at Cleaning Edge Solutions today.
Cleanliness is a vital part of any commercial catering facility. Only by following strict commercial kitchen cleaning procedures can you be sure the highest level of hygiene is maintained. At Cleaning Edge Solutions, our expert team of industry professionals are highly trained and experienced in cleaning of kitchens, restaurants and businesses in the food service sector. We understand that the cleanliness in your kitchen says a lot about the success of your business. Read ahead for our guide to cleaning in commercial kitchens.
Why is it Important to Keep My Commercial Kitchen Clean?
A dirty or unhygienic kitchen can have dire consequences including the possibility of causing illness to consumers and clients, as well as the potential to ruin the reputation of the business. A clean kitchen will:
Prevent cross-contamination – food prep areas are filled with contaminants that can be easily transferred to food and then to the customers. A clean and sanitised kitchen reduces the likelihood of contaminated food and illness outbreaks.
Ensure compliance with health inspections – health inspectors visit kitchens on a regular basis to make sure that all eateries and catering facilities are compliant. They look at some indicators that will point to hazardous bacterial growth that can be present in each of the working stations of your kitchen.
Attract more customers – if your kitchen is clean and you produce good food, you will significantly increase the number of your potential customers and spark excellent reviews.
Encourage good work habits from employees – providing a clean and sanitized workspace will inspire your team to perform at their best and encourage them follow a specific protocol that denotes cleanliness and sanitation.
What Are the Must-Haves for a Clean Commercial Kitchen?
Bacteria can lurk in many places in a commercial kitchen from the cutting boards to bench tops, appliances and utensils. Commercial kitchens need the following to ensure the highest level of hygiene standards are upheld:
The right cleaning solutions
It’s important to know which products should be used to keep your workplace sanitary. Certain chemicals are specifically designed to help keep kitchens clean. You also want to source chemicals which are not toxic and are environmentally friendly.
These are the clean red buckets with clean sanitizer. Replacing commercial bleach in a restaurant set up, this is the sanitizer that is used to wipe knives, chopping boards, and countertops. It is 100% food safe.
Proper Food Storage
Meat should always be at the bottom of the fridge and the vegetable at the top. This will prevent the juices of the meat from dripping to the vegetables.
To Follow HACCP principles
The HACCP food safety management system helps to minimise the risk of spoilage or cross contamination of food during storage, preparation and cooking. These standards ensure that food is kept and prepared at the right temperature, promoting safe practises which stop harmful bacteria from being able to grow.
A Cleaning Schedule
This will ensure cleaners come in at certain times of the day, and help to make each staff member accountable for the cleaning of his/her station in the kitchen. Cleaning must be done thoroughly, so if you’re in doubt about your kitchen staff ‘s ability to properly conduct their daily cleaning tasks, employ a professional cleaner who will get the job done right.
Checklist for Common Cleaning in Commercial Kitchens
There are many aspects involved when it comes to cleaning kitchens, the below tasks should be carried out frequently:
- Collecting and removing rubbish from bins
- Vacuuming, sweeping and mopping floors
- Deep cleaning and sanitising of sinks, and counters and work stations
- Deep cleaning of equipment including stoves, broiler, fryers, and ovens
- Sanitation of smaller items and utensils
- Proper cleaning of all mats
- Washing down walls
- Window cleaning
- Degreasing exhaust hoods and fans
To ensure the above tasks are completed regularly and to the highest level, it is best to hire a cleaning company that has all the necessary certifications and insurances and is highly experienced in cleaning commercial kitchens.
If you are looking for the best cleaning company Melbourne kitchens and restaurants trust for their cleaning and sanitation, choose Cleaning Edge Solutions today. With over 30 years’ experience, we are proud to be fully Triple ISO Internationally certified. Call us today on 1800 556 634 for a free quotation or enquire online.
Aged care facilities have a duty of care to ensure that the cleanliness and sanitation within their facility is maintained to the very highest of standards. Not only do proper cleaning practices and procedures reduce the risk of spreading infections and illness to the vulnerable elderly residents, it also helps to keep the staff who work in these places healthy so they can continue to provide their services. At Cleaning Edge Solutions, we are highly experienced and certified to clean in an aged care environment. Read on for our guide to the importance of keeping these facilities clean and the cleaning challenges that may be faced on a daily basis.
Aged Care Facilities Must Adhere to Strict Industry-Specific Regulations
Aged care facilities are bound by their own cleaning standards, and for good reason. A delicate environment where, if standards aren’t strictly adhered to, consequences can be detrimental. Few other industries are subject to both audits and unannounced visits to inspect their compliance to defined standards, and the facility’s accreditation and ability to continue accepting new residents may be impacted if they are found to be in breach.
Proper Cleaning Reduces the Risk of Illness and Infection
Elderly adults are more susceptible to sickness and infections, and even minor ailments can be fatal to their weakened and vulnerable immune systems. Common bacteria that can be found in aged care environments include VRE, MRSA, C.difficile and gastro, and when an outbreak of these types of infections occurs, there are significant costs involved including extra resources, closure of facility areas, extra staff and reputational damage. Regular cleaning and sanitizing of high-touch surfaces and work spaces is one of the most important ways of reducing the risk of illness and infection. Areas such as kitchen benches, bathroom sinks, toilets and doorhandles all need to be cleaned regularly and thoroughly using the proper cleansers and sanitisers to remove harmful bacteria.
The main touch-points that must be cleaned and sanitised in a resident’s room include:
- Light switches
- Basin and taps
- Bedside tables
- Bed and bed railings
- Transport trolleys
- Windows and drapes
- Objects such as medicine cups, remote controls, phones, walking frames
What Are the Challenges of Cleaning in Aged Care Facilities?
Working around people – cleaners become part of the facility’s everyday world, so much so that residents may see a cleaner as often as nurses or other staff. This means that aged care cleaners must be able to interact with the residents and their visitors appropriately, they must also show tact and discretion in regards to the privacy of residents, understand the importance of cleaning up spills and other hazards in a timely manner and know when to call for medical assistance.
Daytime cleaning – aged care is one of the few industries which requires most cleaning work to happen during the day, as opposed to many industries where cleaning is preferred after hours. This creates a few challenges, such as the continual flow of people in and around the area being cleaned increasing the risk of cross-contamination, slips, trips and falls. Unlike cleaners in other industries, cleaning staff in aged care homes are unable to rush through their tasks while no one is around, instead they must navigate far more variable elements including residents, staff, visitors, objects and equipment. As such cleaners must have a high awareness of their personal movement as well as the positioning of cleaning equipment like vacuums, brooms, buckets, power cords and other cleaning tools.
Ensuring that every surface and work area has been cleaned and sanitised is of utmost importance to the health and wellbeing of those who live, visit and work in aged-care facilities. At Cleaning Edge Solutions, we are highly experienced in cleaning aged-care facilities, we work to the highest standards, and have the quality assurance certification, ISO9001. Our cleaning staff are trained in cleaning standards designed to mitigate and manage the risk of the spread of disease or infections. Contact us today for more information or for a free quotation.