Green Products & Technologies
The threat posed by climate change keeps growing, as do the warnings of its dire consequences, but what can the cleaning industry do?
As we continue to inch beyond the pandemic, we are starting to see specific supply chain trends evolving.
Whatever the facility, prioritizing sustainable cleaning creates a healthier, greener environment for all.
Post-COVID-19, there is no room for guessing or trial-and-error purchasing. If green cleaning is here to stay, it must be tried, tested, and proven.
Consumers are increasingly scrutinizing product labels looking for another metric: the carbon footprint of a product.
While the relevance of geothermal has been percolating for years, the buzz is that more developers are starting to pay attention.
Product and service suppliers to the property and facilities management sector are among eight publicly listed Canadian companies ranked for highest global revenues tied to low-carbon business activities.
Sustainable cleaning doesn’t mean that cleaning isn't happening as well or as often; just that more sustainable tools and processes are used.
Effective cleaning of high-touch surfaces and floors in healthcare facilities requires proper cleaning tools like microfibre mops.
Some water-soluble polymers pose a low ecological risk to the United States' waterways, according to new research from ACI.
The USGBC's new pilot credit in the LEED green building rating system supports building operators as they respond to the COVID-19 outbreak.
Waste equipment and services that can process and organize vast amounts of data help inform sustainable practices throughout the facility.
A green cleaning program is about more than simply using ‘green’ products.
A growing number of schools are opting to participate in “greener” practices that benefit the students, budget, and environment.
A free app for members of the design and construction community in Ontario called the energyCompass.design tool – Compass for short – officially launched Nov. 7, 2018.
The American Cleaning Institutes chastises the slate of 15 authors affiliated with health sciences faculties of six Canadian universities for overlooking the role disinfectants play in infection control.
There are now several options that help facilities proactively address issues related to forgotten and ignored waste areas.