Cleaning Services for Assisted Living Centers and Hospitals With A Commercial Kitchen in Phoenix, AZ
Hospitals & Assisted Living Centers With Commercial Kitchens In Phoenix, AZ
All Hospitals and Assisted Living Centers have a main goal to create and maintain a safe environment for their guests, patients and staff. Typically they over extend efforts and have controls in place to ensure these facilities maintain hygienic, bacteria free buildings for all patients, visitors, doctors, nurses. Making sure patients can live and recover from surgeries and other procedures without cross contamination are absolutely essential. However many commercial kitchens in these types of facilities operate without stringent controls or programs for both safety and disease in the kitchen area. This of course could potentially put everyone in the building at numerous risks. The facts and statistics don’t lie. Every commercial kitchen could be a huge breeding ground for virtually every type of bacteria and airborne disease. Sanitation and decontamination in the kitchen is critical; this would absolutely include the kitchen exhaust hood. Cleaning Resource Center can remove all concerns related to contaminants and bacteria in the commercial kitchen exhaust hood system
Your Commercial Kitchen Management
As the manager or facility director of a hospital or assisted living center the commercial kitchen, has to be a priority. The exhaust system must not only be free of contaminants, but also grease free. CRC has the experience in this particular segment of cleaning; we provide the best hood exhaust cleaning services. We can also help decontaminate and sanitize every inch of any commercial kitchen. We can test areas for multiple viruses and other airborne contaminants
Partner with CRC
We offer complete commercial kitchen exhaust system cleaning services for hospitals and assisted living centers, not only in Phoenix but the entire state of Arizona. We have many customized programs to offer; specialty cleaning, deep cleaning and routine cleaning in your facility. We have been providing these services in the many facilities in the Southwest for over 25 years. We continue to experience a high customer retention rate mainly because of the countless facilities, hospitals and assisted living center’s commercial kitchen managers have depended on us for many years. We have highly trained technicians, state of the art equipment, and a commitment of excellent service to our customers every visit. Join us today; mention this website article for a 10% discount on your first service.
Specialized Cleaning for Hospitals and Assisted Living Centers
We can help identify areas where there exist bacteria and potentially areas that could be future problems. Our solutions can be very complex depending on swab and test results.
LOG REDUCTION & KILL RATES
Typically, when a product or chemical is tested for effectiveness in killing germs, bacteria, virus, etc. the term LOG REDUCTION is used.
In simple terms, LOG REDUCTION provides a quantitative measurement describing what percentage of the contaminants which were present when the test began were killed during the test.
Each full log reduction represents a 90% kill rate (x .10) “stacked” on top of each other. As an example, if we start with a contaminant load of 1,000,000 cells,
· A log reduction of 1 = 1,000,000 x .10 = 100,000 cells remain (10%). 90% kill rate.
· A log reduction of 2 = 1,000,000 x .10 x.10 = 10,000 cells remain (1%). 99% kill rate.
· A log reduction of 3 = 1,000,000 x .10 x .10 x .10 = 1,000 cells remain (.1%). 99.9% kill rate.
· A log reduction of 4 = 1,000,000 x .10 x .10 x .10 x .10 = 100 cells remain (.01%). 99.99% kill rate.
·A log reduction of 5 = 1,000,000 x .10 x .10 x .10 x .10 x .10 = 10 cells remain (.001%). 99.999% kill rate.
If adequate sanitizer is present, all dead cells are removed via oxidation or filtration and all remaining cells remain planktonic, the sanitizer should manage the remaining cells until the next scheduled purge is conducted.
Sometimes hand wiping every inch of every wall, all equipment is not enough. We can combine various methods along with “fogging” methods to achieve bacteria free environments
However, if the cells come together to form a biofilm, even with a good sanitizer level, biofilm regrowth is likely to occur quickly. Particularly, if the dead cells have not been removed.
Therefore, treatments must be continued. If performed regularly, subsequent treatments should not be as dramatic as the initial purge. If, occasionally, there is little evidence of buildup being purged, do not let this fool you. Biofilm, when left alone, form and grow very quickly
**this article is for information use only