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Safe Grocery Shopping Checklist

This template is for individuals looking to protect themselves with safety and cleaning steps as they grocery shop.

Here’s a video on how to navigate the site:

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1 checklists

1 downloads

Updated 1 month ago

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  • Safe Grocery Shopping Checklist

Who is this Collection for?

This checklist is for individuals looking to protect themselves with safety and cleaning practices as they grocery shop.

While stores are taking measures to protect everyone’s wellbeing during this pandemic, there are additional steps that shoppers can follow to stop the spread of COVID-19. In this collection readers will find tips and tools to use both during and after grocery shopping. Every tip is designed with the habits of grocery shoppers in mind, including everything we touch from the store to home. Store employees help to keep things clean, but some surfaces are bound to get dirty again, and quickly. For these unavoidable areas it’s important to guard yourself by following the safety practices listed in this collection.


Why is this Collection important?

The COVID-19 pandemic has significantly disrupted the globe. The entire human race has suffered a loss, not necessarily just a loss of material, but a loss of a lifestyle. In consequence, many businesses, teams, and stakeholders have been hit hard. The individual consumers are no exception, and have been in fact especially affected by the pandemic. It is important that we come together to create and improve upon plans for these spaces to thrive once again.


How should I use this collection?

This collection should be utilized as a foundational/base guideline for the purpose it covers. In this case for: cleaning and disinfecting practices to implement during and after grocery shopping to protect employees and customers from COVID-19.

Again, it’s important to note that the templates here should not be your single source for truth. The pandemic is an ever changing landscape. Please consult your team, your state health departments, and other reliable sources to keep up to date with standards and procedures.


How do I upload this into my UpKeep account?

These templates you’ll be able to download below will function as a “Checklists” on UpKeep. Checklists allow you to quickly reuse specific Task Items in work orders. Most commonly, these are used for inspections where you have a list of subtasks or checklist items that you’d like to include as part of a work order.

*It’s important to note that you would need to be an “Admin” user on UpKeep to be able to perform this upload.

With the templates provided here, it’s a simple one, two, step!

  1. Download one of the (.csv formatted) templates above.
  2. Upload the template onto UpKeep

Done!

Here’s a video on how to navigate this site:

For our visual learners: check out our video tutorial on importing checklists and checklist tasks into UpKeep!


Can I use this collection even if I don’t have UpKeep?

The short answer is “yes”! We are aiming to provide as much value as possible, especially during this pandemic. You can find the PDF versions of these templates here.

Feel free to print them out and utilize them!


What if I don’t need one of the templates in the collection?

The templates in this collection are separated and categorized. Go ahead and take a look at each of the template titles individually and decide which ones are needed by your team and which ones are not!


What if I want to change or delete a task item from a template?

Once you finish uploading a template into your account, you can easily change the task item name, type, or even delete a line item all together.

It is important to note that you must make these adjustments BEFORE assigning the checklist to work orders — because you won’t be able to edit them after assigning. We have this safeguard in place for the UpKeep system to ensure that no one accidentally changes a template/checklist that is essential to a work order that already exists for your team.

To reiterate however, you cannot edit a checklist that has been previously used via the main checklist, since the system will protect the historical integrity of the work orders associated w/ that checklist

Optionally, you can make tiny edits of which task you do or do not want included when adding to a Work Order itself (this doesn’t edit the actual checklist, but is an option to allow our customers to make crucial, specific adjustments when needed).


Index of Terminology & Definitions in this Collection:

Cleaning: Removal of dirt and debris, grease, and other pollutants, not to be confused with sanitization. The CDC recommends routine cleaning of high-volume spaces where surfaces are frequently touched. Local, state, or federal regulations may require that store employees are provided with cleaning and disinfecting tools, and that the employees clean frequently touched workstations and designated areas regularly.

Disinfection/Sanitization: The use of chemicals during surface cleaning to kill germs. Cleaners that can be used for general disinfection are: bleach solutions, solutions containing 70% alcohol or more, hydrogen peroxide, and chlorine.

Partitions: Protective partition screens to prevent COVID-19 transmission by limiting physical contact between grocery employees and customers. More sellers are encouraging customers to use touchless payment options whenever possible. This minimizes cash, card, and device handling which could potentially transmit viruses.

PPE: Personal protective equipment, worn to limit exposure to health hazards. Common PPE suggestions for a grocery store setting include face masks, face shields, aprons, and disposable gloves. The CDC recommends wearing cloth face coverings in public settings where communities gather for collective protection.

Social distancing: COVID-19 is mainly spread from person-to-person, between people who are within roughly 6 feet of each other, through respiratory droplets from speaking, sneezing, or coughing. To encourage healthy social distancing practices, facilities might add lined spaces to the floor or on signs to show shoppers how far apart they should stand from each other. Some sellers might limit the amount of people who can enter a building at the same time, or limit how many registers are operating at once to promote safe distancing. Other helpful practices include making routine verbal announcements on the loudspeaker and removing public seating to remind employees and customers to stay at least 6 feet apart.


I have feedback/noticed an edit or error!

Awesome! We love feedback and we’re looking to improve our template collections/checklists as much as we possibly can.

Click this link and it’ll send you to our feedback typeform and we’ll get to it as soon as we can!


 

Disclaimer: This website does not provide medical or health advice. The information contained on this website and on any of the sites or locations linked below is for informational purposes only. It is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical or health advice. UpKeep does not recommend or endorse any specific protocol, opinions, or other information that may be accessed on or via this website. Reliance on any of this information is solely at your own risk.