If you’re not using a closed-loop system already, chances are you’ve heard the term thrown around at least. Closed-loop means that product cannot be directly poured from the bottle. Such systems use bottles and dispensers that have been specially designed to fit together seamlessly. But what, exactly, are the reasons you should use them? Here are the top 3, in no particular order:
It’s estimated that 6 out of 100 professional custodians are injured by the cleaning products they use, with burns to the eyes or skin being the most common problem. Starting off with lower toxicity cleaning products like H2Orange2 Hyper-Concentrate 112 helps, but is even safer in combination with a closed-loop system. The cleaning workers’ skin never need come into contact with concentrated cleaning product in the first place, as they simply dock the product into the dispenser.
A closed-loop system eliminates the “glug glug.” Or, the all-too-common practice of “eyeballing” how much concentrate to mix with water. Not only is this a waste of money, but it can have negative effects on the performance of a cleaning product by leaving streaks or residue behind. This is a case where it’s very possible to have too much of a good thing.
Let’s face it, everyone has to be cost-conscious these days. One of the best ways of doing this is by exercising tight cost and inventory control. Using a closed-loop system helps with both. Since the amount of product being used is controlled, and the unnecessary waste of product through human error is reduced, you’re not only saving money but able to anticipate when new inventory needs to be ordered.
The Absolute Cleaning System is closed-loop. To find out more about the system and get your no-risk trial today, click here.
1. UCSF Institute for Health & Aging, UC Berkeley Center for Environmental Research and Children's Health, Informed Green Solutions, and California Department of Pesticide Regulation. (2013). Green Cleaning, Sanitizing, and Disinfecting: A Toolkit for Early Care and Education. San Francisco, CA: University of California, San Francisco School of Nursing.