We provide extraordinary care for fine
garments & household textiles
You've heard the "advice" before: air out your
drycleaned garments and household textiles before bringing them
into your home.
Here are two examples...
"It is always a good idea to air out dry cleaned garments in your garage or
a spare room so the left over gases can escape. Take them out of
the dry cleaning bag and let them air out for 24 hours, before
hanging in the closet."
"If you do get your clothes dry cleaned, keep in mind that
they can release perc into your home. While the levels are highest
in the room in which the clothes are stored, perc will spread
throughout your home for as long as a week. So, you might want to
hang your clothes in the garage or outside
before bringing them in."
The solution, of course, is not to worry about having to air out
your dry cleaned garments. The solution is to find a skilled
drycleaner who can produce a dry cleaned garment or household
textile that's 100% odor free in the first place.
Let me explain.
Garments and household textiles should always be cleaned in
drycleaning fluid that's both continuously
purified and continuously filtered. Every single drop. This way
your garments and household textiles are cleaned in drycleaning
solvent or fluid that's absolutely crystal clear. As clear as
bottled mountain spring water.
Continuous purification is much like boiling your tap water at
home to obtain pure water; continuous filtration is much like
filtering your tap water to remove any additional impurities.
Fact is, crystal clear, freshly purified and filtered
drycleaning solvent or fluid is your only guarantee against greyish
and dingy whites, creams and pastels; dull and faded colors; and
that all-to-familiar "drycleaning solvent smell."
It's the difference between a black and white TV with mono sound
and a high definition screen with surround sound.
Unfortunately, very few ordinary cleaners both continuously
purify every single drop of their drycleaning solvent or fluid
before and after each load, and continuously filter every single
drop of their drycleaning solvent or fluid during each load.
So soluble impurities, such as bacteria, residual dyes, body
oils, oily- type creams and lotions, and food fats accumulate in
the drycleaning solvent or fluid: And insoluble impurities, such as
sand, skin flakes and hair, float around in the drycleaning solvent
These soluble impurities are then absorbed by the fibers of your
garments and household textiles during the drycleaning "wash"
cycle. In particular, natural fibers, such as silk, wool, linen and
cotton, absorb these impurities like a sponge absorbs liquid.
Instead of your cleaner continuously purifying and continuously
filtering his drycleaning solvent or fluid, your garments and
household textiles are functioning as your cleaner's "cleaning
In effect, your garments and household textiles are being
cleaned in "dirty drycleaning solvent or fluid." It's just like
washing your clothes at home and reusing the same dirty water over
and over again.
So, what you're smelling is probably not drycleaning solvent or
fluid. It's the accumulated contaminants in your garments and
household textiles that you're smelling -- contaminants absorbed
from your cleaner's "dirty drycleaning solvent or fluid."
Cringe at your leisure.
How can I help you?
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