Cleaning shouldn't be hard. Since 95% of it is on the hot side of the brewing process and is boiled anyway, you don't need to get things 100% spotless either.
I brew indoors in a basement brewery so I don't want to carry the kettles outdoors (not to mention it's winter here 6-8 months of the year). So I have large commercial sink I use that is right beside the boil kettle. The boil kettle is tilted 90 degrees towards the sink and I use a powerful pre-wash arm to wash it out while wiping with a sponge. No need to disconnect the heating element or temp probe wire.
While I'm boiling the mash tun gets cleaned the same way but on the other side of the sink (there's a table). I disconnect the one temp probe wire.
The Hot Liquor tank doesn't need cleaning. It only ever has water in it.
I keep things pretty simple and only use oxiclean once and a while. I don't sanitise the equipment on the hot side of the brewing process as mentioned. Everything is boiled. Only the CFC chiller requires some good cleaning but hot water and oxi is pretty much all I use.
More info here: http://www.theelectricbrewery.com/br...y-step?page=10
When the brew day is done, everything is cleaned. A soft sponge with hot water and elbow grease is all we use to clean the Mash/Lauter Tun and Boil Kettle. The Hot Liquor Tank does not need cleaning as it only ever has water in it. To wash out the hoses, pumps, and chiller we simply run hot water through them. When a thorough cleaning is required (every 10 or so batches), we use an oxygen based cleaner. It's a great (readily available) cleaner for stainless steel and the other materials used in our brewery. We heat up a scoop or two in the Boil Kettle and circulate it in all the hoses, pumps, and chiller to remove any build-up. A compact shop vac is used to evacuate standing water from the various parts after cleaning.
If brewing indoors with a hood fan, we recommend that you continue running the fan at low speed for a few hours after the brew day is done to help dry out the fan and ducts completely.