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Innosanitation - The Wave Of The Future, Part 10

Updated on March 20, 2011

Innosanitation cleaning suppliers should have a wealth of information at their fingertips about the products they carry, and the new products which are just on the horizon. If your supplier seems confused or has limited knowledge about Innosanitation cleaning products and procedures, now is the time to switch suppliers.

You should ask your supplier to conduct elements of your overall Innosanitation cleaning janitorial training on the specific products which they provide. Although the use of a microfiber cloth does not necessarily require training directly from a supplier, the more complex and expensive machines used in Innosanitation cleaning processes such as Innosanitation scrubbing can necessitate extensive specialized and proprietary training which can best be conducted from a knowledgeable expert employed by the supplier.

A checklist of what is to be considered as part of the Innosanitation procedures will be of considerable assistance in setting up the program. The checklist includes:

Floor Surfaces

(Square footage, obstructions & frequency of operations)
Damp or wet mop
Dust mop or sweep
Machine scrubbing
Stripping and recoating

(Square footage, obstructions & frequency of operations)
Carpet cleaning (method)
Gum removal

Wooden Floor
(Square footage, obstructions & frequency of operations)
Dust mop or sweep


(Fixtures count & frequency of operation)
Floor seal coating
Floor sweep and mop
Other fixtures
Restocking soap and paper products
Stools and urinals


(Square footage, obstructions, fixtures count & frequency of operations)
Composting refuse
Floor seal coating
Floor sweep and mop
Grease traps
Hood & filters
NSF surfaces
Prep areas
Rubber drainage mats
Tools, utensils & cookware


(Number of items, size of items & frequency of operation)
Computers & specialized electronic equipment
Desks, chairs, bookcases, files, tables, picture frames, lights and more
Trash removal

Common Areas

(Square footage, obstructions, fixtures count & frequency of operations)
Doors & gates


(Number of windows, size & frequency of operation)
Frames & locks
Internal & external glass

Other Considerations

Special heavy duty industrial or building machinery
Special needs like snow removal or grounds care
Trash removal from rooms and/or buildings
Venetian blinds and drapes
Other than normal soil (Fire clean-up, tar, extended non-cleaning period)

Each and every one of these elements must be carefully considered in the process of converting to Innosanitation cleaning from conventional janitorial services. As there is effectively no surface which is not suitable for some form of microfiber cloth cleaning solution, that option will not necessarily be mentioned on an ongoing basis during this analysis. It is more important to concentrate on the innovative technologies encompassed within this paradigm.

Continued In: Innosanitation - The Wave Of The Future, Part 11

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