The term given to the cleaner or janitor has been given its prominence. Instead of referring to your local cleaning supervisor as a head cleaner or janitor, you refer to him, or her, as your custodian. Because in essence, he or she has been given a lot more responsibilities than just cleaning your public bathrooms’ toilets. Who would want to do that? It is bad enough sinking on hands and knees to clean out your own toilet bowl, particularly after someone else in the house, probably a small child, got horribly sick or simply ‘forgot’ to flush.
And it is worse when you are cleaning the mess of adults. So, imagine having to do that in a public facility, day in and day out. Not nice. It is a noble practice, having to clean the mess of others that no one would dare to go near. Such men and women, particularly if they are doing a really swell job, ought to be admired. They should always be appreciated. Doing the jobs that you hate. And cleaning up the mess that no one else would dare to go near. The reason why your public facilities are looking and smelling good could be easily explained.
The custodian and his team are being quite thorough. And in growing instances today, they are taking more care to not waste water, materials and detergents. It is, after all, still a business, and costs expended on custodial supplies still need to be contained. Custodial supplies are also utilized sparingly. Wiping rags are not disposable. They can be reused. The same goes for floor-cleaning mops. Cleaning detergents are a lot cleaner and greener. They even smell better and they certainly go a lot further than their toxic precursors.