Why the Irish are so good at laundry disinfectants
- by admin
Laundry cleaners in the country have a reputation for being lazy, unprofessional and lacking in customer service, but new research has revealed that’s just not true.
The Irish study, which involved nearly 200 cleaners and found that some are more than happy to hand over their dirty clothes to the cleaners, found that almost three-quarters of those surveyed said they had given their clothes to a cleaner before, during and after work.
It also found that just 1% of cleaners said they would have never handed over their clothes if it was not for the cleaning service they had with them.
And while many people believe that the “laundry cleaner” is a good role model, the research found that cleaners who did hand over dirty clothes were more likely to feel guilty and be judged negatively, according to a report by the Institute of Public Affairs (IPA).
“The cleaners are being asked to clean our houses, to be seen as people with integrity,” said Liam O’Brien, the president of the Irish National Association of Clothes Offices (INACO).
“It makes us feel ashamed.
And we feel that we have no voice in the way we have to make sure that people are treated with dignity.”
It’s the second study in as many months that shows that Irish cleaners are far more likely than their British counterparts to be the subject of bullying and harassment online.
The previous study found that Irish Clothes Care were more than twice as likely as British Clothes Clothes to be harassed online.
Clothes Cleaners Association of Ireland president Noel Browne told The Irish News that the survey findings should be seen in the context of a wider culture change that has taken place in the past two decades.
“We have a culture of working in the public sector and people have come to expect the same standards that are expected of us, that are required of us,” he said.
“People are starting to see that we can be a better profession than people in the private sector are expecting.”
The survey also revealed that cleaners in Ireland are not as concerned about their image as their British peers.
Just 15% of Irish cleaners said that they thought their appearance affected the quality of their work.
And, as the Irish Times points out, this figure is lower than the 30% who said they considered their appearance to be “not relevant”.
In addition, the study found: Irish cleaners were more concerned about the appearance of their clients, with 29% saying that clients were less likely to accept that they were clean because of the appearance.
And when asked whether they thought it was better to clean the clothes because of their appearance or because of hygiene, 35% said it was easier to clean clothes because they were more clean.
However, when asked if they felt their appearance was more important than the work they were doing, 34% said they felt the appearance was a bigger concern than the cleaning.
“This is a huge change, and it’s one that has been taking place for a long time,” Mr Browne said.
Irish Clot Cleaners are a small, but vocal minority.
They were not part of the original survey, which was conducted in 2014, and were contacted on their behalf by the IPCA.
The organisation also asked other cleaners in a survey earlier this year, which found that they have a “vast” online following.
“The survey results are an indication of the level of awareness about the importance of cleaning the Irish workplace,” said IPCO executive director Pat Ryan.
“Clothes Cleaning is a vital profession in Ireland and the Irish public expect us to uphold our code of ethics and provide a safe and dignified working environment.
We believe that Clothes cleaning is a valuable profession and we will continue to work to promote it.” “
And when the job is done, we are happy to provide the appropriate cleaning to the customer, as they are a valued customer.
We believe that Clothes cleaning is a valuable profession and we will continue to work to promote it.”
Clothes cleaners are not the only sector to face increased scrutiny online.
“Many people are now aware of the problems with cleaning in their communities, and this is a very sensitive topic,” said Patrick Connolly, CEO of the International Association of Clothing Cleaners.
“For those people, the main focus of their online activity is clothing cleaning, so it is not surprising that they are concerned about safety and sanitation issues in their local community.”
The IPCE believes that the issue of safety and cleanliness is one that should be brought to the forefront of the public’s awareness, so that people can make informed choices.
“Cleanliness is a top priority for all people,” said Mr Connolly.
“If people want to work in the health, social care, and housing sectors, they need to be aware of their physical and mental health and the potential hazards of working with other people.”
“I would also like to stress that all people, whether they are cleaning their hands or cleaning their clothes, should
Laundry cleaners in the country have a reputation for being lazy, unprofessional and lacking in customer service, but new research…