A new study has revealed that the average British barbecue generally contains twice as many germs as a toilet seat.
Color coding, matting systems, hand washing and proper training can all contribute to an effective infection control program.
A new study has shown that women's handbags harbor more bacteria than the average toilet, and that that one in five handbag handles is home to sufficient bacteria to pose a risk to human health.
We are taught from a very young age that clean hands are important; as children, we are instructed to wash them before eating, after visiting the restroom, following contact with sick individuals and any time they appear dirty.
Besides a person’s health, the cleanliness of a work environment has a direct effect on employee morale, productivity and attendance.
Traditionally healthcare-associated infections (HAIs) are becoming community-acquired and have found their way into other public spaces, presenting challenges to cleaning professionals regardless of where they work.
Healthy habits are usually learned at an early age and with their repeated success can be nurtured into adulthood, thus ensuring that the habit learned in childhood will continue to have a significant and lasting impact, not only on the individual, but on the health of those around them.