Commercial / Office Cleaning – Springfield
Maid Solution specializes in office cleaning services, janitorial cleaning service and commercial cleaning for small business. We comply with the CDC guidelines for cleaning and disinfection of surfaces to kill viruses.
We have professional equipment and hospital grade disinfectants and supplies to properly sanitize and disinfect your office to make it safe for everyone.
Daily, weekly, monthly, and one-time custom cleaning plans are available,
The coronavirus (COVID-19) situation has evolved rapidly. We at Maid Solution are prepared to do our part to help prevent the spread of this emerging public health threat.
Maid Solution has always taken its role in contributing to public health seriously. Our approach to cleaning is designed to produce the best outcomes for all stakeholders with an emphasis on the safety and health of our team members and the clients we serve. Our cleaning teams are trained to meet Maid Solution’s high standards of cleaning. Every year we take special care to minimize the risks associated with the cold and flu season. Keeping your office clean is one of the most important things we can do to prevent the spread of infectious diseases like the flu or the new coronavirus.
This year, the coronavirus poses an additional challenge we must manage. There is much we still do not know about this virus, but what we do know is that the same measures used to reduce the spread of the cold and flu are the best steps to take to protect ourselves from the coronavirus. Considering health concerns related to coronavirus, Maid Solution is taking additional measures throughout our business:
What Maid Solution is Doing:
- Actively monitoring COVID-19 updates.
- All of our employees participated in a weekly meeting to go over the CDC and WHO cleaning guidelines.
- Each one of our vehicles is equipped with sanitizing hand-wipes and spray sanitizer for hard surfaces.
- None of our employees have recently traveled to any of the affected countries/cities or have been exposed to someone sick with COVID-19.
- We ask our employees to stay home if they are not feeling well. Since our teams meet at the office each morning, we check with every team member to make sure they are well, and we will send them home if they are not.
When Cleaning Your Office
- We use gloves, shoe covers and face masks.
- All microfiber rags/cotton terry rags used to clean are properly sanitized
- We use one vacuum bag per office, so nothing is tracked between properties.
- We are using cleaning agents that are approved by the EPA for use during the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak that are effective to sanitize all surfaces. All our teams have been trained to use these products
- We train our team members and encourage our clients to use best practices to reduce the chance of spreading infection, including:
- Frequently wash hands with soap and water using a method that removes germs from all parts of the hand, which takes 40 to 60 seconds.
- Carry a hand sanitizer that contains at least 60% alcohol and use it frequently
- Keep hands away from mouth, nose and eyes – which is how most people get the virus.
- Cover mouth and nose with the inside of your elbow when coughing or sneezing.
- Restroom cleaning and disinfecting with hospital grade cleaners
- Trash gathering, collection, removal, and recycling
- Stair cleaning
- Sweeping and mopping floors
- Entrance, reception area, and foyer disinfecting
- Wipe and disinfect doorknobs, telephones and light switches with hospital grade cleaners
- Kitchen and lounge area cleaning including sinks, countertops, microwaves, toasters, and refrigerators
- Horizontal surface dusting
- High dusting
- Air condition vent cleaning
- Sanitizing all lavatory fixtures, sinks, partitions, walls, etc.
- Interior window washing and blind cleaning
- Cleaning of light fixtures, baseboards.
- Refill toiletry
Call Maid Solution to schedule a free estimate. We will do a walk through so we can customize your service. Our quality manger will be in constant contact to ensure your high standards are met.
703-971-5753 ext. 1
A saw and grist mill was constructed in the vicinity of what is today Springfield between 1796 and 1800. Owned by James Keene, it gave its name to today’s Old Keene Mill Road. The mill served farms in the area for around sixty years before its discontinuation when William H. Keene was convicted and imprisoned for the 1855 murder of Lewis Quincy Hall. Nothing remains of it today save for two mill races.
Springfield was founded in 1847 around the Orange and Alexandria Railroad’s Daingerfield Station; this is today the Backlick Road Virginia Railway Express station, located off Backlick Road. The station was named for “Springfield Farm”, owned by Henry Daingerfield, an Alexandria businessman who sat on the railroad’s board of directors. The post office was completed sometime after 1851. It was in existence at the time of the American Civil War, being the site of a skirmish on October 3, 1861 and a Confederate raid on August 3, 1863. The station served as the first Springfield Post Office from 1866 to 1868.
In 1877, Richard Moore petitioned for a post office, which he named Moor; it was located about a little over a mile south of the station, near the intersection of Fairfax (now Old Keene Mill) and Backlick roads. The post office name was changed in 1881 to Garfield to honor the late President James A. Garfield, who had been assassinated that year. In 1907, the Garfield post office closed and a new postal station named Corbett (after the then-landowner) opened back at the railroad station. The name “Springfield” was reinstated for good on June 27, 1910, although the name Garfield continued to appear on maps at least through the 1930s. The post office was moved to a new site in 1933.
Springfield remained a rural crossroads until 1946, when realtor Edward Carr decided to subdivide the area for suburban development along the recently opened Henry Shirley Highway (now I-95/I-395). Carr believed this to be the last easily accessible tract within 12 miles of Washington, D.C., and indeed, the newly developed area grew quickly. In 1950, the area had an estimated population of 1,000; Robert E. Lee High School was built in 1957. By 1960, the population was reported as over 10,000; it grew past 25,000 by 1970 with the North and West Springfield neighborhoods.
Springfield became a major retail destination with the opening of the Springfield Mall (now Springfield Town Center) in 1973–75 (the second regional shopping center in Northern Virginia after Tysons Corner), as well as the Springfield and Brookfield shopping centers. The 1980s and 1990s saw the expansion of retail and high-density housing in the area, at least until the opening of the Franconia-Springfield Parkway in 1996, and the Franconia-Springfield Metro and Virginia Rail Express Station in 1997. The mall was renovated and re-opened in 2014.