Bug Out About Carpet Cleaning in DeKalb, IL
ServiceMaster by Skip’s carpet cleaning services help get rid of insects and other tiny pests in your home.
Warm days in late October through November are a rare treat in DeKalb County, IL. Even though the sun’s rays arrive at sharp angles, the warmth they bring is both familiar and comforting. And boxelder bugs absolutely adore warm late autumn and early winter days. It’s a safe bet that at least one or 100 or more boxelder bugs will find their way into your home, either by flying in, crawling in, hitching a ride on your clothes, or smashed on the bottom of your shoe.
While boxelder bugs are primarily a harmless, swarming nuisance, their dead, dried bodies can crumble down into your carpet, which means your home is a graveyard of boxelder dust under your feet.
If that’s not disturbing enough to get you to seriously consider professional carpet cleaning, consider all the dirt, dust, leaves, pollen, and whatever else you can imagine that has worked deep down into your carpets, creating a dusty concoction of grossness that you’ll be living with all winter unless you opt for an extensive carpet cleaning.
ServiceMaster Restoration & Cleaning Services by Skip possesses the necessary carpet cleaning expertise to help you suck the bug dust out of your carpets. We pre-spray carpets thoroughly and specially treat any stains or problem areas before we break out the big equipment to agitate carpets to break apart dirt and then steam clean your carpets until they’ve attained a like-new freshness, look and feel.
Our equipment, materials, and techniques are all among the industry’s best when it comes to carpet cleaning in your home. We’ll revitalize your carpets just in time for you to seal up your house for the winter, ensuring you’ll come home to a warm, inviting place that smells fresh and feels right.
So, enjoy the last gasps of warm weather these last months of 2014 may offer, and be sure to set up a carpet cleaning appointment with ServiceMaster Restoration & Cleaning Services by Skip before the first snow flies.