We provide extraordinary care for fine
garments & household textiles
Memorial Day is just around the corner and we've been inundated
this past month with white cottons and linens being readied for the
More specifically, we've helped many new clients -
from all corners of the USA - restore their yellowed and
grayed garments to pristine whiteness.
Ever wondered why your whites turn yellow or dingy?
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
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 fluid is your only guarantee against dingy and grayish
whites; dull and faded colors; and that all-to-familiar
"drycleaning solvent smell."
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, food
fats and body oils, accumulate in the drycleaning solvent or fluid.
And insoluble impurities, such as sand, skin flakes and hair, float
around in the drycleaning solvent or fluid.
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 both continuously purifying and
continuously filtering his drycleaning solvent or fluid, your
garments and household textiles are functioning as your cleaner's
In effect, your garments and household textiles are being
cleaned in "dirty drycleaning solvent." It's just like washing your
clothes at home and reusing the same dirty water over and over
Cringe at your leisure.
Here's an example of a white Oscar de la Renta skirt suit sent
to us by a Dallas, Texas client.
When it came to us, the suit was dingy, the collar had yellowed,
the jacket and skirt exhibited numerous water stains (probably as a
result of poor spotting by her former dry cleaner), and the
embossing on the suit was flat (probably as a result of machine
pressing by her former dry cleaner).
A week later we returned the suit to her - brilliant white and
The following before and after photos reflect the
How can I help you?
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