Post by cleaningpro on Nov 30, 2007 19:20:53 GMT -5
Most POG's work well but some, even after treatment with a volatile solvent still require a lot of rinsing in order to remove their residue. I find an alcohol-based spotter, indirectly applied, to be a quicker solution.
A good citrus gel is another effective way of removal but the required dwell time knocks them down my preferred list.
Post by cleaningpro on Jul 21, 2009 9:09:11 GMT -5
Dog faeces can produce variable stains, due to variable composition.
For example, tinned dog food will often contain red dye, which passes through the body unaltered, so that can be one element of the stain.
Generally though, pre treatment with either an enzyme-based product or an ammoniated protein spotter, followed by a warm rinse will remove much of the discolouration. What remains will be mainly iron from dead red blood cells, which responds to rest treatments, plus any dyestuffs from food ingested.
Using such machine is effective. But bear in mind some points while getting stain out of carpet. Apply the cleaning solutions is good option to clean stain with the help of towel. Avoid using cleaning solution directly on the stain. Avoid damping the carpet while using cleaning solution.
Post by David Bergman on Mar 26, 2014 14:28:04 GMT -5
Most times you can remove stains from carpet at home itself, with products you could easily find in your kitchen or the supermarket. However, some times you'll get a stain or two that just won't leave. At such times you should consider calling a professional service to remove a stain from your carpet.