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Health & Safety

Pure Air Cleaning adheres to all statutory and regulatory requirements with respect to Occupational Health & Safety activities.

We demonstrate the company's ability to provide a consistent service that meets our customer requirements.

We continuosly review all the latest legislation to ensure compliance for both customers and employees.

Pure Air Cleaning use a number of authority and advisory bodies including Workplace Law and HSE to stay informed of all relevant changes in legislation. As a company committed to responsible business practice, we ensure all changes to legislation and policy are communicated to the appropriate people, both internally and externally.

 

CHAS Accreditation

Pure Air Cleaning Limited will be able to satisfactorily demonstrate that our safety management systems are properly embedded in our day to day management of health and safety.

We can demonstrate that the training we are undertaking is compliant with the CDM2007 regulations core criteria and best practice.

We are actively working towards achieving CHAS Accreditation.

 

Risk Assessment

Pure Air Cleaning Limited provide commercial cleaning services to a Client's 52'000 square foot office building in Manchester, employing 18 part-time cleaners. This contract is to clean six floors of this building on the outskirts of Salford, Manchester, Monday to Friday. Employed on this contract are eighteen cleaners, working every day from 5.30 pm to 8.00 pm, cleaning the reception, kitchens, toilets, stairs, corridors and the offices.

The contracts manager did the risk assessment.

The contracts manager wrote down each hazard, who could be harmed by the hazard and how.

For each hazard, the manager wrote down what controls, if any, were in place to manage these hazards. Where existing controls were not considered good enough, the manager wrote down what else needed to be done to control or eliminate the risk.

The manager discussed the findings with the staff cleaning those offices, making sure they understood the risks of the job and how these risks would be controlled and monitored. One cleaner, whose first language was not English, had difficulty understanding this, so the manager arranged for a bi-lingual cleaner from another team to translate.

The manager pinned a copy of the risk assessment in the cleaning cupboard for all staff to see. When putting the risk assessment into practice, the manager decided to prioritise and tackle the most important things first. This included identifying when the actions should be done and who would do them. As each action was completed, they were ticked off the plan.

The manager decided to review and update the risk assessment every year, or straightaway if major changes happened in the workplace – including changes in the use of equipment or chemicals.