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198 West 21th Street, Suite 721
New York, NY 10010
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+88 (0) 101 0000 000
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October 13, 2020

As we’ve seen throughout the pandemic, there is always going to be a need for more cleaning related tech. From drones to robot “dogs” that can be programmed to perform any number of tasks, we’re examining what the future of cleaning and sanitization will look like. For more info on how Tulu can help businesses with proper sanitization contact our team.


“The commercial customers for Spot have seen its benefits reducing risk, increasing frequency, and quality of data capture, and leveraging companies’ existing talent for more complex tasks to generate value far beyond the cost of the robot.”

-Michael Perry, VP of business development at Boston Dynamics

Task Based Robot Becomes Available for Commercial Purchase

With Boston Dynamics’ well known robot “Spot” becoming available for commercial purchase, what will the future look like for the human cleaners, supervisors, and others whose place it could possibly take? Read More.

P&G Partners with Lyft

Procter & Gamble is partnering with rideshare company Lyft on a new initiative to tackle vehicle cleanliness amid the coronavirus pandemic. They’ve created a guide on how to sanitize vehicles, from surfaces like door handles, seat belts, floor mats, steering wheels and central consoles to shared spaces like partitions. Read More.

Skilled Nursing Facilities Under the Microscope

An estimated 42 percent of America’s 150,000 COVID-19 deaths have been associated with elder care facilities. So how can skilled nursing facilities take the proper precautions to keep their residents safe? Read More.

Sporting Venues Bring in the Drones

As sporting venues and stadiums begin reopening, they’re taking cleaning to new heights- literally. Atlanta’s Mercedes-Benz Stadium (MBS) announced earlier this month that they will be using disinfecting drones from Lucid Drone Technologies Inc. to sanitize the stadium for home games. Read More.

Keeping Airplanes Safe

In an ongoing study from Harvard University’s T.H. Chan School of Public Health, it has been reported that “disinfecting aircraft cabins is a key part of a multi-layered public health risk-reduction strategy.” The report continues that high touch surfaces should be cleaned multiple times daily with systematic disinfection of surfaces between flights on a daily basis. Read More.