During air-duct foggings, trained technicians from Sunbell Carpet Cleaning first remove and degrime all registers, cleaning supply vents all the way to the air handler by brushing dirt and debris into piles, which are then inhaled by a hungry dual-vacuum system. The technician then works back through the system to ensure a thorough cleaning, eradicating any leftover dust mites, mold, and mildew lurking in corners and behind missing socks. After clearing away these air pollutants, the duct duster turns on an air-handler fan before fogging the antimicrobial treatment into the cold-air return. The fan circulates the treatment deep into the system to help to prevent dust, bacteria, and leftover marshmallow-gun ammo from aggravating allergies and asthma.
Omni Carpet Cleaning's certified technicians restore surfaces from upholstery to air ducts with thorough, eco-friendly cleaning services. Vacuuming and deep-steam extraction remove dust, mites, discoloration, and dander from carpet fibers, and heating and AC-vent decontamination leaves air ducts free of allergens and houseguests you thought left last week. Workers will also cleanse tile surfaces and upholstery with eco-friendly solutions, leaving kitchen floors sparkling and easy chairs stain-free.
A-1 Restoration's sanitizing crews de-grime homes by cleaning carpets, air ducts, and upholstery. During carpet cleanings, an experienced tech wields a high-pressure steam cleaner to refresh fibers and revitalize home walkways. Technicians can also deep-clean air ducts, using high-powered vacuums to slurp up a contingent of built-up crud and missing socks. The system's rotating brush and video-inspection device enhance the machine’s gunk-eliminating prowess while helping A-1 Restoration follow the standards of the National Air Duct Cleaners Association.
Whether you're resting in a mountain cabin, traveling through a city, or being vented out an airlock into outer space, dust is all around you. Microscopic particles—usually a combination of soil, pollen, skin cells, and minerals—can pile up quickly indoors. The problem is exacerbated by tiny creatures called dust mites, which gather in groups of 100 to 500 per gram of dust to devour flakes of human skin while multiplying in number, excreting waste, and probably chittering away. No matter where you are on Earth, a mote of dust is presently traveling straight toward your eye, thanks to the persistent creation of dust in almost any climate humans inhabit.
Even beyond our planet, dust is ubiquitous: astronomers face the universe's untidiness every time they peer through a telescope and find formations of cosmic dust, which absorb the visible light around them. Although it comes from exploding stars rather than flaky humans, space dust isn't so different from the domestic variety: a 2007 paper published in IEEE Transactions on Plasma Science explored the similarities between the formation of dust bunnies under beds and the coagulation of space dust into planets.