Cleaning and Disinfecting
There are many types of infectious diseases, pathogens and viruses in work environments.
Some examples include:
Proper cleaning and disinfecting techniques in the workplace can help reduce the spread of these potentially serious pathogens, viruses and diseases. This course will teach you how to develop, implement, and maintain a cleaning and disinfecting plan to keep your workplace safe.
This course introduces the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s (CDC) guidance that focuses on cleaning and disinfecting public spaces, workplaces, businesses, and schools. This course is intended for business owners, managers, and employees; school administrators, teachers, and support staff; government managers and employees; and anyone working for a private or public organization.
Cleaning and Disinfecting - Curriculum
Cleaning and Disinfecting
This lesson introduces the three step plan for cleaning and disinfection.
In this lesson, you will become familiar with steps required to reduce the risk of exposure.
In this lesson, you will learn about how to develop your plan for effective cleaning and disinfection.
In this lesson you will learn the specifics of determining what type of cleaning is required.
In this lesson you will learn about the specific requirements for cleaning different types of spaces.
In this lesson you will learn about how to implement your cleaning and disinfection plan.
In this lesson you will learn more about how to revise your plan to ensure it remains effective.
In this lesson you will learn about how to encourage and maintain safe behavioral practices.
Certificate of Compliance
After successfully completing the training, you can buy the official Cleaning and Disinfecting certificate of compliance for just $9.95.
Instant access and email delivery means you’re compliant immediately. Your certificate will be permanently stored in your account where it can be verified or re-printed at any time.
OSHA Information and Disclaimer
This website is not the official or final authority to determine OSHA compliance responsibilities, which are set forth in OSHA standards themselves, and the Occupational Safety and Health Act of 1970. Because OSHA regulations are constantly being added, deleted, and/or revised, you must not rely on this website as the official or final authority of OSHA training requirements; refer to the official OSHA regulations available on OSHA’s website (osha.gov). - Click anywhere to read disclaimers.
No specific OSHA standards are mandated in this course. The OSHA Bloodborne Pathogens Standard is referenced in relation to best practices for infection control.