Cleanroom Construction ProcessAt Vernick & Associates, we take great pride in helping our customers get the cleanroom environment they need for optimal work and product satisfaction. Toward that end, we have designed an 8-step process that helps us be leaders in the cleanroom industry—and the reason why our satisfied customers trust us with their environmental control needs. If you’re considering our services, we encourage you to take some time to get to know our process in this two-part series.

Let’s get started!

1. Introduction

Any relationship—whether business or personal—should start with a “getting to know you” phase. We take time to get to know you as a client, your industry, and your customers. We’ll take time to understand your goals for your cleanroom environment and just how much you have set aside to spend on the project. We hope this step sets the stage for a good working relationship moving forward.

2. Discovery

In this second step, we dive into the details. We research and research (and then research some more) so we can understand your goals and needs thoroughly. We also work with you to understand the details of what you require.

3. Design

After gathering all the information we can, we set our designers loose to put those details into motion. Our team works together to meet your cleanroom needs while at the same time sticking to the budget and staying on track with your goals.

4. Presentation

During the presentation phase, we unveil all our design work and projected costs to you, the client. We love this phase because it becomes our jumping off point for reaching your vision for your controlled work environment. Plus, you really begin to see your vision come to life.

We’re not done yet! Check back soon to find out more about our final four steps in our cleanroom construction process. If you are ready to get started now, you can also contact our staff at (216) 373-2330 to find out more about cleanrooms from Vernick & Associates of Cleveland, OH.


Photo by Matthias ic (Own work) [CC BY-SA 4.0], via Wikimedia Commons