The CIRI 2020 Science Symposium is a full-day (8-hour) session of academic presentations and research presented around cleaning for COVID-19 and Coronavirus. Originally recorded on March 31, 2020, the Symposium is broken down into three sessions that focus on communications, testing and assessment, and strategies for worker training, safety and pandemic preparedness.
Technical document outlines best practices for cleaning, disinfection, worker safety and post cleaning measurement GRANVILLE, OH— [May 29, 2020] — The Cleaning Industry Research Institute (CIRI), a 501c3 nonprofit organization dedicated to the development and dissemination of unbiased, peer-reviewed research for the professional cleaning and disaster restoration industries, today issued its official Guidance document for the cleaning and decontamination of hard surfaces in non-healthcare environments from SARS-CoV-2 (COVID-19).
GRANVILLE, OH— [May 19, 2020] — Organizations and departments looking for resources to inform cleaning protocols, train employees and communicate cleaning procedures in the wake of COVID-19 have a new tool in their toolkit.
ISSA, BSCAI, IICRC and IAQA to promote CIRI’s March 31st virtual science symposium with members and stakeholders. Granville, OH — [March 24, 2020] —
For the Cleaning Industry Research Institute (CIRI) it is just that simple.
CIRI’s strong belief in this credo represents a major shift in how the cleaning industry views the future. It also emphasizes the need for high performance cleaning for health, hygiene and appearance.
The author of Protecting the Built Environment — Cleaning for Health assesses the state of the cleaning industry, 20–plus years later, and prescribes a sciencebased approach to cleaning and restoration management.
In this paper, the author describes the various strategies available to those tasked with managing built environments.
Science is a formally accepted and recognized body of knowledge that answers the question “how.” Science explains how the world around us is structured and how it functions. Cleaning, maintenance and restoration are environmental management processes. To be fully effective, these processes must be based on science concepts, particularly environmental science concepts.
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