This Cleaner Does it All
With the current COVID-19 epidemic, it is critical to clean and disinfect your house on a regular basis to keep yourself and your family safe and healthy.
While person-to-person transmission of COVID-19 is far more dangerous than surface transmission, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) suggests washing and sanitizing high-touch surfaces at least once a day, even if you’re not leaving the house. That’s because there’s a chance of exposure whenever objects or people come in and out of your home.
According to a recent study, the new coronavirus may survive in the air for up to three hours and on surfaces such as cardboard for up to 24 hours and plastic and stainless steel for up to three days.
Here are a few tips for thoroughly cleaning and disinfecting your home and keeping your family as germ-free as possible.
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The Difference Between Cleaning and Disinfecting
It is critical to understand that cleaning a surface – merely removing dirt and particulates – is not the same as disinfecting it to kill viruses and germs.
You can clean hard surfaces with a variety of chemicals, including soapy water and vinegar. While cleaning high-traffic surfaces to eliminate pollutants, dust, and debris is an important part of cleaning your house, you must also disinfect those surfaces to protect them from the new coronavirus.
Disinfecting Against COVID-19
You don’t have to clean your house from top to bottom every day, but you should concentrate on sterilizing germ-infested regions. The following are the most crucial objects to disinfect on a daily basis:
- Cabinet and drawer knobs and pulls
- Counters in the kitchen and bathrooms
- Toilets, in particular, the seat and handle
- Handles for refrigerators, dishwashers, ovens, and microwaves
- Game controllers and remote controls
- Cell phones, tablets, and other portable electronic devices
- Computer mice and keyboards
- Doorknobs and handles
- Surfaces of tables
- Railings for the stairs
- Switchplates/light switches
Wear disposable gloves if feasible, and dispose of them after disinfection. If you’re using reusable gloves, make sure to disinfect them when you’re through. Remember to wash your hands before and after cleaning and disinfecting your home.
How to Clean and Disinfect If You Have a Sick Person In Your Home
If you have a sick individual in your home, the CDC advises you to take extra care to clean and disinfect your living spaces.
The ill individual should be kept away from the rest of the family and, if feasible, utilize a separate bedroom and bathroom. Only clean and disinfect the area surrounding the ill person as necessary, such as when the area is dirty. This will help you restrict your interaction with the sick person.
If feasible, supply cleaning products to the sick person so that they can clean their own place if they are able. If you share a restroom with someone who is ill, they should clean and disinfect the area after each use. If this isn’t possible, wait as long as you can before cleaning and disinfecting.