Window cleaner, also known as window washing, is the interior cleaning of specific window glass used primarily for decorative, safety, or structural purposes. It can usually be performed manually, with a variety of brushes for easy access and cleaning. Technology is sometimes used and more frequently, automation. Both require specialist training to effectively clean windows.
Where you do Window Cleaner Safety Techniques?
Most window cleaners contain either lanolin or window film glue, which are commonly mixed with one or more commercial window cleaning products. There are also a number of other ingredients, including some that have no commercial uses, such as window sealants and painters’ tape. While most lanolin-based cleaners contain lanolin, the newer gel-based cleaners are free of lanolin, and the window film glue often contains other chemicals that can be harmful.
Ladders are essential for safely doing window cleaning, but unfortunately, they often become damaged or even broken during use. This makes cleaners more risky for employees or passersby and can easily happen if cleaners do not use the proper safety equipment and techniques. Many window cleaners now feature ladders with safety belts attached. Safety belts help prevent injuries by instantly stopping when pressure is applied, instead of only after the ladder reaches a certain angle. Some ladders also have extension poles that can be inserted and removed with ease, instead of having to work with large ladders that are often more difficult to use. Ladders are also good for cleaning upholstery and curtains, making them more functional and easier to store.