Visningsstadning Stockholm – Städfirma Falk

Visa ditt hem från dess bästa sida

Ska du sälja din bostad? Vi fräschar upp inför visning och fotografering, så att ditt hem ser så bra ut som möjligt. En nystädad bostad som luktar gott ökar dina möjligheter till en lyckad försäljning. Visningsstädning Stockholm utförs enligt en checklista, eller enligt dina önskemål. Vi rekommenderar även att du bokar fönsterputsning i samband med visningsstädning.

  • Utbildad personal med riktiga lönerVåra medarbetare är utbildade, har riktiga anställningar med kollektivavtal, försäkringar, avtalspension och rättvisa arbetsvillkor.
  • Nöjd kund-garantiBedömning av städning kan vara subjektivt. Är du inte helt nöjd med resultatet, åtgärdar vi direkt
  • Bästa möjliga för miljönAtt värna om miljön är en självklarhet för oss. Därför gör vi alltid klimatsmarta val så långt det är möjligt – från att använda miljömärkta rengöringsmedel till att ta cykeln kortare sträckor istället för bil.

Vi har lång erfarenhet med byggstädning samt visningsstädning i Stockholm. Vi har hjälpt många kunder både privat och företag. Vi erbjuder ett komplett paket där både byggstädning samt visningsstädning i Stockholm ingår till ett väldigt bra pris – enkelt och smidigt! Kontakta oss idag så får du en gratis offert för just din byggstädning samt visningsstädning i Stockholm inom 48 timmar. Vi har just utökat så att vi kan hjälpa till med magasinering. Kontakta oss så får du veta mer. Vi erbjuder städgaranti som garanterar att städningen blir godkänd vid en besiktning.

STÄDMOMENT

Följande städmoment ingår i en städning inför visning. Beroende på hur städad bostaden var innan städningen, kommer vi att utföra fler/färre moment

Generellt för alla rum
Dammsugning och avtorkning av golv och golvlister.
Putsning av speglar, avtorkning av synlig smuts på kontakter, dörrar och karmar.
Vid behov dammtorkning av tavlor.
Dammtorkning av lampor och lampfötter.
Dammtorkning av fönsterbrädor.
Avtorkning av synliga fläckar på dörrar.
Avtorkning av möbler med fria ytor (max höjd 1,8 m).
Dammsugning av klädda/stoppade möbler.
Dammsugning av golv och mattor.
Tömning av papperskorgar.
Avfläkning av speglar, max 1×1 meter.

Kök
Rengöring av diskbänk, arbetsbänk och spis samt vid behov ovanför dessa.
Avtorkning av kran och kakel ovanför diskbänk.
Avtorkning av synlig smuts på köksluckor och runt handtag på köksskåp.
Avtorkning av hyllor.
Tömning av sopbehållare.
Rengöring av ut- och insidan i skåp där sopbehållare finns.
Avtorkning av utsidan på vitvaror och fläkt.
Rengöring av mikrovågsugn (ut- och invändigt).
Dammsugning av mattor.

Badrum/ dusch/ tvättstuga
Rengöring av badkar, handfat och toalett.
Avtorkning på utsidan av vitvaror.
Avtorkning av hyllor.
Rengöring av duschkabinväggar/ duschväggar.
Avtorkning av fläckar och runt handtag på badrumsskåp.
Tömning av papperskorgar.
Rengöring av kranar och rör som man kommer åt.

RENGÖRINGSMEDEL & STÄDMATERIAL

Följande vill vi att du har hemma när vi kommer för att vi ska kunna utföra städningen med hög kvalitet.

Rengöringsmedel
Grönsåpa
Fönsterspray
Köksspray
Badrumsspray
Kalkosan
Allrengöring
Jif Cream eller Vim
Svinto
Diskmedel – vi rekommenderar Yes

Städmaterial
Golvmopp
Mikrofibertrasor (ca 8 st.)
Wettexdukar
Dammsugare – glöm inte byta dammsugarpåsen om den är full!
Sopskyffel och sopborste

2 st. plasthinkar eller liknande behållare

INFÖR VARJE STÄDNING

Plocka undan leksaker, kläder etc. så att vi kommer åt ordentligt.
Byt dammsugarpåsen om det behövs eller lägg fram en ny så fixar vi detta
Se till att diskbänk och arbetsbänkar är fria från saker.

Presentkort som gör skillnad
Varför inte ge bort lite mer tid i vardagen till någon som du bryr dig om? Att få hjälp med städning eller fönsterputs kan betyda oerhört mycket.

Eucalyptus and Mimosa – Portugal’s Australian problem

Just had two weeks in central Portugal, near Coimbra. The Iberian peninsula is not somewhere I am that familiar with, but would increasingly like to be. It is home to some 6,000 native flowering plant species, scattered over an amazingly wide range of habitats. A brief foray into Spain last spring made me feel very optimistic about spending more time in the region. Central and northern Portugal however been a bit of a reality check. It seems to be home to one of the biggest accidental experiments in ecology I have ever seen. One which looks disastrous and which has had amazingly little publicity, at least outside the country.
The problem is Australians. Not the people I hasten to add, but eucalyptus and Acacia dealbata – the familiar mimosa and Acacia melanoxylon. And a New Zealander – Pittosporum undulatum, and increasingly the South American Cortaderia selloana – pampas grass. I have, as many of you may be aware, often been pretty sceptical about much of the currentdiscussion of invasive aliens. I have always felt that people in Britain who worry about impatiens or Japanese knotweed have very little idea of the damage that really invasive aliens can do; and that many ‘invasives’ are actually not so bad. Increasingly there is evidence that alien species can even play a positive role in the development of novel ecosystems. Portugal is a good example of where things can go really really wrong, but also just how complex these issues are.
To start with the deliberately spread alien, the eucalyptus, mostly E. globulus. Almost any vista in the region between the mountainous east and the coast, north of Lisbon, that we drove through included it, in vast quantities, the distinctively bunchy growth of the outermost branches being particularly conspicuous in silhouette. Almost all the hills are covered with it – nearly all planted as a forestry crop for the paper pulp industry, although it also has some capacity to spread by seed too. The story is that much of this region has granite or other acidic soils, and is not much good for the pastoral agriculture that one might expect in hilly regions, or indeed for cork oak, which is a major form of land use in the warmer and more calcareous south which the tree prefers. Historically, these hills were dominated by oak and chestnut but centuries of deforestation resulted in them being covered in scrub: gorse, heathers, cistus and suchlike. Economically pretty useless. Pine was often planted or spread naturally. But during the 20th century eucalyptus was introduced and promoted under the Salazar regime (always nice to have a fascist dictator to blame!). The paper pulp industry continues to promote planting the tree. The result is an oppressive monoculture, which with the decline of the pulp industry (now moving to South America), is going to be increasingly worthless. To say nothing of the fire risk, posed by this infamously inflammable tree. A eucalypt fire can turn whole landscapes to ash.
Eucalyptus is a controversial crop. One can’t blame poor rural regions for wanting to earn money from forestry. And in fact in terms of the big environmental picture it is actually a good thing. The vast area under the tree here must have soaked up a huge amount of CO2, done much to help reduce soil erosion and hold water in the ground. There is a widespread belief in much of the world that the trees dry the soil out, but in fact there is little evidence that this is the case. In very poor regions their presence can actually help protect native forests by being a superior source of firewood and timber, e.g Bolivia.

Would you trust a seed swap seed?

Its February, so it must be seed swap time again!
Seed swaps have been growing in popularity for some years now. The best known one in Britain is Brighton’s Seedy Sunday. The events are an excuse for a get-together for gardeners apart from anything else, and since gardening often is a rather solitary activity, this seems a jolly good idea. Very often the seed swap is just a peg on which to hang the event, with most attention and energy spent on going to talks, eating, networking, buying stuff from stalls etc.
But what about the idea of the seed swap itself?
Basically the idea is that you save seed from a good variety and then package it up and offer it to other people, so you are sharing your good variety. But why do this when the range of seed available commercially is so good?
Promotors of seed swaps like to portray themselves as keepers of genetic diversity, safeguarding old varieties from extinction and keeping that diversity going for the next generation. Commercial seed producers are generally cast as agents of wicked corporations which are trying to limit the range of what we grow, so they can monopolise it. Particular venom is reserved for F1 seed varieties, which will not breed true and are therefore ‘one use only’.
Seed swaps tend to concentrate on vegetable varieties. Given that such an epic range of vegetable seed is now available commercially, whereas the range of ornamentals: annuals, perennials etc, has actually gone into decline, I would be more likely to see myself visiting a seed swap to get interesting ornamental varieties. The emphasis, and the undoubted moral ardour is however very much on the veg, so that is what I’ll concentrate on.
Sorry to pour cold water on what sounds like such a good idea, but I’d be pretty wary about getting my seed from a seed swap myself. Here’s why.
Is it what is says on the packet?
With the best will in the world, it is very easy to muddle seed up. I have just been informed by a correspondent that DEFRA (the British government department for agriculture and the environment) recently did a survey of online seed sources, and 60% was the wrong species, i.e. not just another variety of carrot, but beetroot instead!
How has it been kept?
When you buy a packet of commercially-produced seed, you can be 100% sure it has been harvested and stored in optimum conditions. You can never be sure with seed swap seed, where its been. Seeds deteriorate if conditions aren’t right. Damp shed? Overheated room? This season’s harvest, or last years?

Educating gardeners & maintenances of Städning Stockholm

More thoughts on garden education
Following on from my last post, more thoughts on how we learn stuff. I’ve lost count of the number of people I have interviewed over the years about their gardens and their maintenance by Städning Stockholm, mostly for magazine articles. First few times I did it, it was quite nerve-wracking, as no-one knew who I was, and sometimes it was quite posh folk, and I couldn’t help feeling that they were probably thinking “who is this young whippersnapper?”. This was the period around 1990 btw. Anyway, I usually established credibility pretty early on in an interview, as I knew my plants. There were some difficult moments though, and I actually was thrown out of the odd garden, despite having a magazine feature lined up. I will tell more in the memoirs.
What I actually wanted to say was that the vast majority of the people I have interviewed picked up their love of gardening from a relative, if not a parent, then a granny, an uncle, or a family friend. In most cases they will have picked up knowledge and skills too. In the past most garden knowledge would have been passed down this route, or professionally, from master to apprentice. Enthusiastic amateurs could always pick up more from books and magazines, or from local gardening clubs. Nowadays of course, the knowledge content of books and magazines has dropped considerably, so it is much more difficult to pick up much this way, as noted before.
So where do people turn to? Not the telly obviously, as Gardeners’ World and any other TV offering is pretty basic stuff, and has much less practical content than it used to; almost everyone I talk to about the programme complains about it. Garden clubs and societies are one obvious source and must account for their continued popularity. Some of them may be a bit of an excuse for an over 60-s (yikes, I’m 59) get-together (and why not) but every meeting is always built around a speaker. And such gatherings are a great way for the less-experienced to meet the more so.
There was a worry a few years ago that online forums would displace the garden clubs, and to some extent there may well have been some erosion of their position, particularly for more specialist societies. Would be interesting to hear from somebody in the Alpine Garden Society if this is the case. But such fora are probably adding to the ability of people to learn more, and to ask questions and get answers from sources they probably would not have done in pre-internet days (doesn’t that sound like a long time ago!).
I have a background in adult education, so this is something that interests me deeply. I used to teach English as a Second Language, firstly to Vietnamese refugees (the boat people), then to every other ethnic minority that ever showed up in Bristol (I’ll have to write about this one day, some amazing stories and insights into the lives of others, as well as a sneak preview of Islamic fundamentalism). On our course we were taught that to be effective what people learnt had to be internalised. You can teach someone some information or how to do something and they can go off and do it, but unless they understand why they are doing it, they will be stuck in a dogmatic and repetitive rut, always going through the same procedure, and unable to vary it. This is what old-fashioned ‘learning by rote’ achieved. However the learner who has understood the underlying rationale for a course of action will be able to make allowances for different circumstances, think of improvements, adapt the procedure for different outcomes etc.
For some years now I have run a very successful workshop, called with my rather mad whimsical sense of humour, ‘The Rabbits’ Eye View’ (serious sub-title: Understanding Long-term Plant Performance). I don’t think I have ever written a post about it. Should do soon. Anyway – the whole point of this is to provide information that empowers students to go off and look at plants (often at ground level, hence the rabbit reference), and then make up their own minds about how they will perform in years to come.