I've been cleaning for many years. At a certain point I started encountering newer-style large shower stalls that require walking into the space to clean the walls. Cleaning shower walls often involves scrubbing using a spray cleaner and then rinsing. So the quandary was how to rinse shower walls while standing in the shower without getting my shoes all wet. Maybe you've encountered this problem in cleaning your own shower. The solution: shower caps over one's shoes. These can get wet because they are easily removed after stepping out of the shower..
Though we are mostly trying to live as though the pandemic is over, it really isn't. In fact, cases are on the rise though infection rates are still considered low in the metro area. Fortunately, deaths are down greatly and the degree of sickness is less than it was earlier in the pandemic, but long haul continues to be a debilitating outcome for many.
In my cleaning, I continue to take precautions. I wear a mask and social distance when others are around and ask that my clients do the same. I try to work without others in the immediate area as much as I can.
A little reality check would help us all I think.
A good source of pandemic news: www.hsph.harvard.edu/news/hsph-in-the-news/the-latest-on-the-coronavirus/
If you use hairspray, you probably encounter the issue of the spray drying on surfaces of the bathroom. These surfaces can become very slick when wet--a hazard on floors and in shower-stalls particularly--and very hard to remove with regular cleaners. Isopropyl alcohol (70%) will do the trick. Try five parts water to one part alcohol for starters and increase the alcohol if needed..