Sanitizing Contractors

Sanitizing Contractors

1-800-538-6723

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RSP is a commercial & industrial contractor based out of Scranton PA.  Due to the Coronavirus outbreak RSP is currently offering all Sanitizing Services.  We can sterilize, disinfect, and sanitize any commercial, residential, and industrial locations from Northeast PA to Cape May NJ. Some types of businesses we are servicing include | Schools | Health clubs | Grocery stores | Daycares | Offices | Government Buildings | Gas Stations | Medical Facilities | Banks | Restaurants | Busses  | Rental Properties |Nursing Homes | and much more.  Anyone looking for Sanitizing Services can reach out to us at 1-800-538-6723 or you can E-Mail me directly at Jack@retailstorepainting.com   We offer emergency services and will respond immediately.  Our trained professionals can work days, nights, weekends, and even holidays to meet all your needs.

 

 

Sanitizing Contractors

1-800-538-6723

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Services we offer are Sanitizing, disinfecting, and sterilization of high traffic areas and highly touched surfaces.  Some items you may consider during the Coronavirus (Covid-19) are: | entry doors |  exit doors | shopping carts | checkout conveyers | gas pumps | keypads | floors | countertops | light switches | door knobs | faucets | restroom fixtures | elevators | hand railings | tables | kitchen equipment | ATMs | bank teller counters | Drive thru windows & speakers | and any other areas or surfaces needed. We can hand wipe, spray, pressure wash, and use commercial and industrial sanitizers & disinfectants.

 

 

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Sanitizing Contractors

1-800-538-6723

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RSP has been in business since 1999 and has serviced thousands of clients, and customers across the country. Our supervisors have Osha 10 and osha 30 certifications. We hold all licensing and insurances needed ( including crime policies, liability, workers compensation )  We have worked for some of the largest companies in the US and have an excellent reputation. We stand behind everything we do.  We offer free estimates and look forward to doing our part during these very unfortunate times.

 

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Sanitizing Contractors

1-800-538-6723

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1. Know the difference between cleaning, disinfecting, and sanitizing services

Cleaning removes germs, dirt, and impurities from surfaces or objects. Cleaning works by using soap (or detergent) and water to physically remove germs from surfaces. This process does not necessarily kill germs, but by removing them, it lowers their numbers and the risk of spreading infection.

Disinfecting kills germs on surfaces or objects. Disinfecting works by using chemicals to kill germs on surfaces or objects. This process does not necessarily clean dirty surfaces or remove germs, but by killing germs on a surface after cleaning, it can further lower the risk of spreading infection.

Sanitizing lowers the number of germs on surfaces or objects to a safe level, as judged by public health standards or requirements. This process works by either cleaning or disinfecting surfaces or objects to lower the risk of spreading infection.

2. Clean and disinfect surfaces and objects that are touched often

Follow your school’s standard procedures for routine cleaning and disinfecting. Typically, this means daily sanitizing surfaces and objects that are touched often, such as desks, countertops, doorknobs, computer keyboards, hands-on learning items, faucet handles, phones, and toys. Some schools may also require daily disinfecting these items. Standard procedures often call for disinfecting specific areas of the school, like bathrooms.

Immediately clean surfaces and objects that are visibly soiled. If surfaces or objects are soiled with body fluids or blood, use gloves and other standard precautions to avoid coming into contact with the fluid. Remove the spill, and then clean and disinfect the surface.

3. Simply do routine cleaning and disinfecting

It is important to match your cleaning and disinfecting activities to the types of germs you want to remove or kill. Most studies have shown that the flu virus can live and potentially infect a person for up to 48 hours after being deposited on a surface. However, it is not necessary to close schools to clean or disinfect every surface in the building to slow the spread of flu. Also, if students and staff are dismissed because the school cannot function normally (e.g., high absenteeism during a flu outbreak), it is not necessary to do extra cleaning and disinfecting.

Flu viruses are relatively fragile, so standard cleaning and disinfecting practices are sufficient to remove or kill them. Special cleaning and disinfecting processes, including wiping down walls and ceilings, frequently using room air deodorizers, and fumigating, are not necessary or recommended. These processes can irritate eyes, noses, throats, and skin; aggravate asthma; and cause other serious side effects.

4. Clean and disinfect correctly

Always follow label directions on cleaning products and disinfectants. Wash surfaces with a general household cleaner to remove germs. Rinse with water, and follow with an EPA-registered disinfectant to kill germs. Read the label to make sure it states that EPA has approved the product for effectiveness against influenza A virus.

If a surface is not visibly dirty, you can clean it with an EPA-registered product that both cleans (removes germs) and disinfects (kills germs) instead. Be sure to read the label directions carefully, as there may be a separate procedure for using the product as a cleaner or as a disinfectant. Disinfection usually requires the product to remain on the surface for a certain period of time (e.g., letting it stand for 3 to 5 minutes).

Use disinfecting wipes on electronic items that are touched often, such as phones and computers. Pay close attention to the directions for using disinfecting wipes. It may be necessary to use more than one wipe to keep the surface wet for the stated length of contact time. Make sure that the electronics can withstand the use of liquids for cleaning and disinfecting.

5. Use products safely

Pay close attention to hazard warnings and directions on product labels. Cleaning products and disinfectants often call for the use of gloves or eye protection. For example, gloves should always be worn to protect your hands when working with bleach solutions.

Do not mix cleaners and disinfectants unless the labels indicate it is safe to do so. Combining certain products (such as chlorine bleach and ammonia cleaners) can result in serious injury or death.

Ensure that custodial staff, teachers, and others who use cleaners and disinfectants read and understand all instruction labels and understand safe and appropriate use. This might require that instructional materials and training be provided in other languages.

6. Handle waste properly

Follow your school’s standard procedures for handling waste, which may include wearing gloves. Place no-touch waste baskets where they are easy to use. Throw disposable items used to clean surfaces and items in the trash immediately after use. Avoid touching used tissues and other waste when emptying waste baskets. Wash your hands with soap and water after emptying waste baskets and touching used tissues and similar waste.

7. Learn more about Sanitizing Contractors

All above items are fro the CDC.gov website. Please visit them for any other facts and information you may need.