• Rhona OConnor

How to protect your Staff and Workplace during Covid19

WHO and public health authorities around the world are taking action to contain the COVID-19 outbreak. However, long term success cannot be taken for granted. All sections of our society – including businesses and employers – must play a role if we are to stop the spread of this disease. Ensuring your business is Virus Free is the responsibility of the Business owner … keeping it that way is the Staff responsibility.

How to Protect Staff.

• Emphasize hand hygiene,

• Install barriers to limit contact **

• Limit numbers of staff interacting,

• Prioritize risk areas,

• Disinfect regularly **

Watch this Video on protection HERE

Fogging is suitable for Factory Areas, Offices, Restaurants, Beauty Salon, Hairdressers, Warehouse, Vets, Dog Groomers, Creche - in fact any space staff or customers enter.

How We Can Help

** We can provide the barriers to segregate workstations to allow staff to work safely in the same area. Read more HERE

** We can disinfect your total building or areas that require on a daily or weekly basis. Our Fogging System will kill all Virus in the area including the ceiling, surfaces and all equipment or computers in the space completely without damaging anything in the area. Read more about the service HERE.

Call Peter for a quotation on 1800377377

How Covid Spreads - Mode of transmission:

Current data suggest person-to-person transmission most commonly happens during close exposure to a person infected with the virus that causes COVID-19, primarily via respiratory droplets produced when the infected person speaks, coughs, or sneezes. Droplets can land in the mouths, noses, or eyes of people who are nearby or possibly be inhaled into the lungs of those within close proximity.

Transmission also might occur through contact with contaminated surfaces followed by self-delivery to the eyes, nose, or mouth. The contribution of small respirable particles, sometimes called aerosols or droplet nuclei, to close proximity transmission is currently uncertain. However, airborne transmission from person-to-person over long distances is unlikely. Recent experience with outbreaks in nursing homes has reinforced that residents with COVID-19 frequently do not report typical symptoms such as fever or respiratory symptoms; some may not report any symptoms.

Unrecognized asymptomatic and pre-symptomatic infections likely contribute to transmission in these and other healthcare settings. Source control, which involves having the infected person wear a cloth face covering or facemask over their mouth and nose to contain their respiratory secretions, might help reduce the risk of transmission of SARS CoV-2 from both symptomatic and asymptomatic people.

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