Ceiling cleaning photoMicroscopic airborne particles—those smaller than one micron in diameter—are not only the most abundant particulate air pollutants (comprising more than 99% of all airborne particle counts, according to the EPA), but likewise the most hazardous to human health, and the most difficult to remove from indoor environments.

Hazardous microscopic particles include bacteria, viruses, molds and spores, which are so small that they can bypass the body’s respiratory defenses and be carried into the deepest part of the lungs. The accumulation and circulation of these microbes throughout a building's ventilation system contributes to the health problems associated with sick building syndrome and the proliferation of employee absenteeism and reduced productivity.

We not only give you the brightest, safest, most effective
cleaning possible; we sanitize your ceilings and walls.

There are approximately 50 million allergy patients in the country and indoor air pollutants cause 70% of allergy attacks. Interior ceiling and wall materials become contaminated with air bound molecules of soil from the ambient air (gases). In fact, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has reported that indoor air pollution may exceed outside air pollution by as much as 500 percent.

The NuClean Ceiling cleaning process removes these contaminated molecules from the surface as well as the hidden molecules from deep within the material’s pores:

  • Nicotine
  • Mold
  • Dead skin flakes
  • Mildew
  • Dust mites
  • Germs
  • Smoke
  • Pollen
  • Cooking oils
  • Infectious agents
  • Decaying organic matter
  • Allergenic agents
  • Viruses
  • Odors
  • Dust and dirt
  • Fungi
  • Greases
  • Bacteria
Our low cost cleaning process will pay for itself with visible
results for you, your employees, and your customers.

U.S. Department of Energy studies suggest that improving buildings and indoor environments could reduce health-care costs and sick leave and increase worker performance, resulting in an estimated productivity gain of $30 to $150 billion annually.

The DOE further estimates that the potential decreases in adverse health effects from improvements in indoor environments to be 10 to 30 percent for infectious respiratory disease, and allergy and asthma symptoms and 20 to 50 percent for Sick Building Syndrome symptoms.  In addition, the potential direct increase in office workers' performance was estimated to range between 0.5 and 5 percent.   For the U.S., the corresponding annual health-care savings plus productivity gains are:

  • $6 to $19 billion from reduced respiratory disease
  • $1 to $4 billion from reduced allergies and asthma
  • $10 to $20 billion from reduced Sick Building Syndrome symptoms
  • $12 to $125 billion from direct improvements in worker performance that are unrelated to health.