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On-Site specializes in cleaning and sanitizing the “human touch” surfaces of all your sensitive electronic equipment.

Why Do Businesses Need Our Service?

  • Enhance the professional image for which you've worked so hard
  • Reduce the costs associated with illness-related absenteeism
  • Increase the productivity of grateful employees
  • Increase the performance and longevity of the equipment.
  • “New” equipment gets treated better by your staff and students

How much does it really cost when you or your staff are off sick?

The amount of money you save by having your equipment professionally cleaned and sanitized could very well pay for our service and then some…

According to several Human Resources web sites, the average cost for sick days taken is nearly $1000/year/employee? (This includes wages, fringe benefits and operating costs)

If YOU can see that it's dirty, don't you think your CUSTOMERS can too?

  • Keyboards
  • Mice
  • Monitors
  • Trackpads/balls
  • Scanners
  • Printers
  • Faxes
  • Copiers
  • Telephones
  • ATM Terminals
  • Card Readers
  • CPU Towers

We not only quickly restore your equipment to showroom condition; we also sanitize the “human touch” areas, which will free these surfaces of bacteria and germs.

We “detail clean” - not just that cursory wipe - to transform your soiled equipment to look like new!

We pride ourselves on “being almost invisible” so that your staff can carry on their work as required. We are available to complete the cleaning during regular business hours, or during evenings and weekends - your choice.


How Sanitary is Your Computer and Office Equipment?

ABC News - 2008

CNN - 2006

Daily Kansan - 2009

CBS Early Show - 2009

Yuma Sun - 2010

Did you know ...

That most workspaces have hundreds of times more bacteria than a toilet seat? Toilets are often cleaned and sterilized on a weekly basis, whereas your workstation may not be. Dirt and bacteria can become trapped in your keyboard, on your mouse, and anywhere around your desk. Many cleaning crews will stay away from the computer area, for fear of damaging equipment. It is up to you to keep your workstation clean and germ free.

Dr. Charles Gerba, a microbiologist at the University of Arizona , discovered that the average office toilet seat had 49 germs per square inch. Desktops had almost 21,000 germs per square inch, and phones had more than 25,000 germs per square inch.

Desks, phones, computer keyboards and your mouse are key germ transfer points because people touch them so often, Gerba said, adding that coughing and sneezing can leave behind “a minefield of viruses”.



Keyboards are easily contaminated with germs, which in hospitals, can take the form of antibiotic-resistant pathogens - the so called superbugs, a study suggests.

“The difficulty with keyboards is you can’t pour bleach on them. They don’t work so well when you do that.”
– Keyboards fingered as hospital menace, Calgary Herald, Monday, April 11 2005

History tells us that a major flu pandemic is on the way.

That’s the word from Dwayne Clayden, the assistant to the medical director of Calgary EMS: “Theoretically it could spread across the world in 24 hours...”

The bottom line is that now is the time to prepare...

Computer Keyboard Germs: Your Fingers aren't the Only Things Dancing All Over Your Computer Keyboard

Considering how often fingers come into contact with computer keyboards, it's not surprising that a new study published in Infection Control and Hospital Epidemiology found some pretty gross results.

Twenty-five computers from the University of North Carolina's (UNC) burn intensive care unit, cardiothoracic intensive care unit and six nursing units were tested for bacteria. The researchers found that every computer keyboard was contaminated with two or more microorganisms.

The bacteria that was found was the type that could be detrimental to hospital patients:

All keyboards tested positive for a staph bacterium called coagulase-negative staphylococci. This is one of the most common causes of bloodstream infections among those hospitalized.

80 percent of keyboards contained diphtheroids. This bacteria represents a significant infection risk for those whose immune systems are weak, such as cancer and AIDS patients.

"Contamination of Keyboards is Prevalent . . .
Even in Hospitals!"