The New Normal Protocol

The New Normal Protocol Keeping Work Place Safe

Develop and implement appropriate policies, in accordance with Federal, State, and local regulations and guidance, and informed by industry best practices, regarding:

  • Social distancing and protective equipment

  • Temperature checks

  • Sanitation

  • Use and disinfection of common and high-traffic areas

  • Business travel

The 1st step is to fully understand the difference between Cleaning, Sanitizing, disinfecting and sterilizing .

Then Find the the best non toxic method to disinfect, more often, even if it required few times a day.

Keeping Work Place Safe Technology and Solution Ready to Deploy Now!

We offer Technology and Solution to

  • Touch less Temperature checks

  • Touch less Disinfection of common and high-traffic areas

Difference between Cleaning, Sanitizing, disinfecting and sterilizing


  • Cleaning involves removing visible soil and nonvisible microbes (e.g., bacteria, viruses, and protozoa) from an area or object.

  • Some of the microbes might be capable of causing disease in humans (called “pathogens”).

  • Cleaning typically involves mechanical action (i.e., wiping or scrubbing) and use of a general cleaner such as soap and water.

  • Cleaning does not usually kill microbes, but instead reduces their presence by removing them.

  • The amount of microbes removed from a surface is somewhat dependent on the type of material and product used to clean the area.

  • Some cleaning cloths, for example, have “microfibers” that have been found to be more effective in removal of microbes than other types of materials.


  • Sanitization involves killing microbes on a surface or object.

  • The goal of sanitization is not to completely eliminate all microbes, but to reduce them to a level that will reduce the potential for an infection to occur.

  • For example, a toy that is sanitized is not completely free of any microbes or germs, but the level is low enough that it is safer for a child to play with and potentially mouth the toy. Surfaces and objects should be cleaned before being sanitized.

  • If cleaning is not done prior to sanitizing, the sanitizer might not be as effective. This is because dirt, dust, and other material 6 can inhibit the sanitizer’s contact with the object .

  • Sanitizers must be in contact with a surface or object for a certain amount of time (called “dwell” time) in order to more effectively kill certain microbes.

  • In general, sanitizers do not kill as many microbes as disinfectants, but sanitizers are safer for contact with skin and for mouthing.


  • Like sanitization, disinfection also involves killing microbes on a surface or object.

  • While disinfectants generally kill more microbes than sanitizers, disinfectants do not completely eliminate all microbes from a surface or object.

  • For disinfectants to work properly, the area should be cleaned first.

  • This reduces inhibition of the disinfectant by soil or other organic material.

  • As with sanitizers, the amount of time the disinfectant is in contact with the surface (i.e., “dwell” time) is important to more effectively reduce microbes.

  • Disinfectants reduce the amount of microbes so that it is safer for human contact.

  • The best Disinfectants are more powerful than bleach and non toxic. Check to make sure products are FDA and EPA approved


  • Sterilization is the killing or removal of all organisms.

  • There are three levels of disinfection: high, intermediate, and low. The high-level disinfection (HLD) process kills all vegetative microorganisms, mycobacteria, lipid and nonlipid viruses, fungal spores, and some bacterial spores.

  • Sterilization is used for food, medicine and surgical instruments