The Clean Trust release 2.2
The Clean Trust to Revise S520 and S300 Standards
Seeks volunteers for working chapter committees
VANCOUVER, Wash. – The Clean Trust (formerly the Institute of Inspection, Cleaning and Restoration Certification) announces the formation of two consensus bodies for the revisions of the “ANSI/IICRC S520 Standard and Reference Guide on Professional Mold Remediation” and the “IICRC S300 Standard and Reference Guide for Professional Upholstery Cleaning.” The Clean Trust standards committee is now accepting applications for volunteers to serve on the consensus bodies.
“To ensure up-to-date knowledge and quality service throughout the industry, the consensus bodies will be made up of people directly and materially affected by the standards,” said Jim Holland, The Clean Trust standards committee chair. “The standards committee will be accepting applications for volunteers from all available and interested segments of the industry through the end of March.”
The consensus bodies will meet approximately two times per year, with most of the work being completed online and via conference calls. These updated standards for professional mold remediation and professional upholstery cleaning are set to be completed in approximately 24 months.
Those interested in submitting an application to participate on the S520 or S300 consensus bodies, please contact Mili Washington, The Clean Trust standards director, at firstname.lastname@example.org or contact The Clean Trust headquarters at (360) 693-5675.
About The Clean Trust
The Clean Trust, formerly known as The Institute of Inspection, Cleaning and Restoration Certification (IICRC), is an industry certifying body and an ANSI-accredited standards developer organization for the flooring inspection, floor covering and specialized fabric cleaning and disaster restoration industries. Organized in 1972, The Clean Trust currently represents approximately 6,000 certified firms and 54,000 certified technicians in more than 20 countries. The Clean Trust, with participation from the entire industry, develops standards for inspection, cleaning and disaster restoration. The Clean Trust does not own schools, employ instructors, produce training materials, or promote specific product brands, cleaning methods or systems. It approves schools and instructors that meet the criteria established by The Clean Trust. The Clean Trust also serves as a consumer referral source for certified firms and inspectors.