Carpet Cleaning and Scotchgard Treatment for One or Three Rooms from steam tech (Up to 62% Off)

Give as a Gift
Over 50 bought
Limited quantity available

In a Nutshell

Technicians extract grime from carpet fibers and protect against future staining with Scotchgard

The Fine Print

Expires 90 days after purchase. Limit 1 per person. Valid only for option purchased. Limit 1 per visit. Limit 1 per household. Appointment required. Valid only for option purchased. Valid up to 500 sqft. Does not include stairs or hallways. Valid only within 20 miles of 78749. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Your carpet is one of the first things people notice when they come into your home and one of the last things they'll try to smuggle out in their pants. Get covetable floor coverings with this Groupon.

Choose Between Two Options

  • $49 for carpet cleaning and Scotchgard treatment for one room ($129 value)
  • $94 for carpet cleaning and Scotchgard treatment for up to three rooms ($189 value)

Scotchgard: Indoor Puddle Prevention

Learn more about Scotchgard's microscopic superpowers with Groupon's exploration.

If each of the threads of a carpet were a tree trunk in the rainforest, Scotchgard would be the dense canopy of leaves connecting them all overhead and protecting everything below. This invisible barrier is made up of fluorocarbon molecules that form a surfactant. Basic surfactants greatly lower the surface tension of liquids (causing them to break into beads rather than puddle), and the addition of fluorine can further lower a liquid’s surface tension by more than 50% while also repelling oil and grease. Scotchgard’s fluorinated force field can rebuff the molecules and subtle flattery of spilled juice and nacho cheese for up to one year.

Appropriately enough for a substance designed to handle chance spills, the invention of Scotchgard and its billion-dollar industry was itself an accident. Patsy Sherman, one of only a handful of female chemists employed by a major corporation in the 1950s, was developing a new form of rubber for jet fuel lines for 3M when one of her lab assistants spilled a few drops of synthetic latex on his tennis shoes. Sherman and her colleague Sam Smith realized that, although the spill wouldn’t wash out of the shoe, it also wouldn’t absorb any new stains. 3M began selling the formula as Scotchgard in 1956, and Sherman’s ingenuity was rewarded with an induction into the Minnesota Inventors Hall of Fame and a lifetime of party guests “just testing” her invention by spilling red wine on her carpets.


Do it yourself, from home repairs to renovation projects
Lifestyle luxuries and décor for a cozy home