|Number of employees VS number of cleaning visits||Estimated Price|
|(1- 7 people) 1 Day / week||from $500.00 + GST / month|
|(8 - 14 people) 2 Days / week||from $800.00 + GST / month|
|(15 - 21 people) 3 Days / week||from $1,200.00 + GST / month|
|(22 - 28 people) 4 Days / week||from $1,600.00 + GST / month|
|(>35 people) 5 Days / week||from $1,950.00 + GST / month|
As a general rule of thumb, to maintain hygiene and balance cost, we calculate per every 7 people = 1 cleaning day per week. Please see our below guideline for this:
< 7 people = 1 day cleaning per week
14 people = 2 days cleaning per week
21 people = 3 days cleaning per week
28 people = 4 days cleaning per week
> 35 people = 5 days cleaning per week.
Here is an interesting video that shows how germs can spread in an office of just 5 people without even touching each other.
Docklands is a modern harbour development dominated by high-rises and the colourful Melbourne Star Observation Wheel, and popular for its shopping and waterside dining. The area’s pedestrian plazas are adorned with public murals, sculpture and light displays. Families head to concerts and sports at Etihad Stadium, and to Harbour Town’s mini-golf and sports car simulators. ― Google
|• Density||3,700/km2 (9,500/sq mi)|
|Area||3 km2 (1.2 sq mi)|
|Location||2 km (1 mi) from Melbourne CBD|
|LGA(s)||City of Melbourne|
Docklands (also known as Melbourne Docklands to differentiate it from London Docklands) is an inner suburb of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia, 2 km (1.2 mi) west of the city’s Central Business District (CBD). Its local government area is the City of Melbourne. At the 2016 Census, Docklands had a population of 10,964. Primarily a waterfront area centred on the banks of the Yarra River, it is bounded by Wurundjeri Way and the Charles Grimes Bridge to the east, CityLink to the west and Lorimer Street across the Yarra to the south.
The site of modern-day Docklands was originally swamp land that in the 1880s became a bustling dock area as part of the Port of Melbourne, with an extensive network of wharfs, heavy rail infrastructure and light industry. Following the containerisation of shipping traffic, Docklands fell into disuse and by the 1990s was virtually abandoned, making it the focal point of Melbourne’s underground rave scene. The construction of Docklands Stadium in the late 1990s attracted developer interest in the area, and urban renewal began in earnest in 2000 with several independent privately developed areas overseen by VicUrban, an agency of the Victorian Government. Docklands subsequently experienced an apartment boom and became a sought-after business address, attracting the national headquarters of, among others, the National Australia Bank, ANZ, Medibank and the Bureau of Meteorology, as well as the regional headquarters for Ericsson and Bendigo Bank.
Known for its striking contemporary architecture, the suburb is home to a number of heritage buildings that have been retained for adaptive reuse, and is also the site of landmarks such as the aforementioned Docklands Stadium, Southern Cross Station and the Melbourne Star Observation wheel.
Although still incomplete, Docklands’ developer-centric planning has split public opinion with some lamenting its lack of green open space, pedestrian activity, transport links and culture.
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