Power Wash for Sidewalk, Driveway, and Deck with Optional Staining or Painting from I'll Do That (Up to 79% Off)

Give as a Gift
Over 10 bought
Limited quantity available

In a Nutshell

Power washers blast away dirt and dust from driveways and decks before techs apply one coat of paint or stain

The Fine Print

Expires 180 days after purchase. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Appointment required. Extra fee of $20 for sidewalks/driveways longer than 40 ft. Valid only within 30 miles of zip code 15201. Extra fee of $ 25 outside service area. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Pressure washers are a surefire way to clear debris off a wooden deck or woodpeckers off a stately elm. Get a clean sweep with this Groupon.

Choose from Three Options

  • $89 for a power wash of a sidewalk, driveway, and deck ($300 value)
  • $169 for a power wash of a sidewalk, driveway, and deck, plus one coat of deck staining or painting for up to 10'x10' ($700 value)
  • $185 for a power wash of a sidewalk, driveway, and deck, plus one coat of deck staining or painting for up 15'x15' ($900 value)

An extra fee of $20 applies for sidewalks/driveways longer than 40 feet. Additional coats of paint or stain are available for an extra $100 fee each.

Volatile Organic Compounds (VOCs): Something in the Air

When picking a new paint or varnish, one important factor to look for is VOC levels. Luckily, Groupon took a peek into how you can make sure your air and conscience stay clean.

What does the scent wafting from a ripe banana have to do with paint fumes? Both are caused by volatile organic compounds (VOCs)—that is, substances that easily become gases at room temperature. These may be as innocuous as the banana or may present health risks when inhaled. Depending on the chemical and its concentration, these effects might be as short term as dizziness and eye irritation or as serious as liver and kidney disorders and cancer risk.

Outdoors, the Environmental Protection Agency regulates VOCs emitted into the air in an effort to reduce ozone production, whereas indoors, consumers often depend on labeling. Because VOC concentrations can be up to 10 times higher indoors than outdoors, it’s especially important to watch VOC levels when handling household chemicals such as paint thinner, paint, cleaning supplies, and adhesives, to name a few. Not all products clearly label their VOC content, and experts point out that there is still no single test to gauge all VOC levels, making results from one test to another often inconsistent. Still, consumers can lower their risk by choosing materials labeled low-VOC and by keeping a distance from newly applied paint, flooring, carpeting, and wallpaper.

Do it yourself, from home repairs to renovation projects