Carpet Cleaning for three rooms up to 200sqft each or a house up to 600sqft
- Carpet Cleaning for Three Rooms and a Hallway (Up to 600 Sq. Ft)
Carpet Cleaning for Five Rooms up to 300sqft each or a house up to 1000 sqft
- Carpet Cleaning for FiveRooms and a Hallway (Up to 1000 Sq. Ft
Carpet Cleaning for ten rooms up to 300sqft each or a house up to 2000sqft
- Carpet Cleaning for Ten Rooms and a Hallway (Up to 200p Sq. Ft)
Upholstery Cleaning for sofa or sectional up to four seats
Upholstery Cleaning for sofa, love seat and chair
Carpet Cleaning: Putting the Heat on Dirt
As techs re-fluff your carpets and your vacuum weeps in envy, learn how they work their magic with A&A Cleaning Service LLC guide to steam cleaning.
Although steam can be an effective cleaning tool, when pros talk about steam-cleaning a carpet, they're usually talking about a process technically known as hot-water extraction. That's because steam-which occurs when water reaches 212 degrees Fahrenheit under normal conditions-is simply too powerful for many residential jobs, posing a risk of damage or shrinkage to some kinds of carpet fibers. Fortunately, water usually only needs to be heated to around 140 degrees to kill most of the microorganisms that can live in a carpet and cause odors. A skilled technician will know what range of temperatures is ideal for any given fiber.
Whether it's a rolling model or a massive van-mounted machine, a carpet cleaner has three important elements: a heating device, water jets, and vacuum suction. As the water is heated, it will sometimes be mixed with detergent, but one of the benefits of steam cleaning is the fact that soap isn't necessarily a must-pressurized jets can reach deep into fibers to get at grime. A vacuum hose then pulls most of the liquid back into the machine, though some dampness will linger in the carpet. Generally, after about three or four hours a carpet will be ready for you to walk on and set all your little army guys back in position.