Carpet Cleaning

Carpet Cleaning Services:

Having new carpet will surely enhance the appearance of any room, but how can new carpet that is walked on every day continue to look new? It's necessary to vacuum regularly with a strong and properly-filtered vacuum cleaner. However, because of carpet traffic, children, pets and normal wear, carpet fibers inevitably become soiled, and a dull appearance always results. No matter how much you vacuum, eventually you will need to have professional carpet cleaners provide your carpets with the carpet cleaning service they deserve, bringing back that new carpet look and feel.

Using A Clean Force of Colorado LLC service is as important to your carpets as having a trained mechanic perform routine tune-ups on your car. While your carpet may appear clean on the surface, periodic carpet cleaning by A Clean Force of Colorado LLC can remove what you can't see and help your carpet keep its fresh, beautiful appearance.

Cleaning Methods:


"Hot Water Extraction"

(Cleaning Method used by A Clean Force of Colorado LLC)

The Hot Water Extraction (HWE) method is a method used in chemistry for extraction and for "steam cleaning" (e.g. carpets. as listed by the IICRC to be the primary method for cleaning carpets. Residential and Commercial). The pressurised hot water extraction (PHWE) process uses a combination of high water pressure for agitation, and hot water to increase reaction rate.

"Steam Cleaning"

Though commonly called "Steam Cleaning", no actual steam is involved in the HWE cleaning process, apart from steam that may escape incidentally from hot water. When the cleaning solution comes in contact with the carpet/rug, it is anywhere between 120-250 degrees Fahrenheit, according to the heat available from the cleaning unit. For instance, in a modern truck-mounted carpet cleaning machine, water can be heated to 300+ degrees (F), but after passing through high pressure steel braided hose and several manifolds, the water loses much of its heat.

The typical cleaning method involves a preconditioning of the soiled surface with an alkaline (7 or above on the PH Scale) agent, followed by light agitation with a grooming brush and appropriate dwell time. Next, the surface is passed over several times with a cleaning tool (either manual or automatic) to thoroughly rinse out the preconditioner and lower the pH (7 or lower on the PH scale, usually an acetic acid) of the fibres to a neutral state. Finally, the surface is dried sufficiently to avoid any possibility of saturation. Inexperienced carpet cleaning companies sometimes over-wet carpeting, which can lead to mold and recurring stains.