The friendly clothing cleansers at Martinizing Dry Cleaning have been scrubbing the enrobements of Wisconsinites in an eco-friendly manner since upgrading to new GreenEarth technology. The noble employees will confront any stain with strong words and all the dirt-scattering ammo in their arsenal, ensuring that your garments return to you soft, clean, and smelling like pastoral Latvian pancake houses. Sweat-soaked blouses ($5.95), mud-caked slacks ($6.18) and your beloved sea-water-doused prom two-piece suit ($12.31) will be cleaned, freshly dried, and folded into neat origami ostriches. For tips on clothing care from Martinizing Dry Cleaning, click here.
Impeccable Interiors launched in 2000 with the goal of providing cleaning services to meet customers' individual needs. The company's team of bonded-and-insured cleaners tackles chores such as folding laundry or cleaning out microwaves. They can also reorganize rooms, replacing clutter with order.
Procare, a family-owned-and-operated company, has been freshening floors by evicting grime for more than 12 years. Its staff of trained dust busters will move up to three moderately sized (50 lbs. or less) pieces of furniture per room, then go to work annihilating pet messes, the grey of high-traffic areas, and ground-in LEGO helmets. Procare's carpet-cleaning process makes homes healthier by sucking and sanitizing carpets at a temperature of up to 275 degrees; high heat evicts mold and converts dust mites into angel tears, while the cloud of resulting steam ensures that bacteria flees forthwith. With pollutants piled on wagons headed West, homeowners will be able to enjoy a manifest destiny of healthier air within 2-6 hours.
Maid in America, LLC's detail-oriented crew totes their own supplies to rescue cluttered homes and offices with comprehensive cleaning sessions. Sessions begin with a thorough dusting of fans, blinds, and windowsills before lint-seeking cloths grab dust from furniture and decorative items with the fervor of a mother fowl grooming her children for the first day of hunting season. All rooms are vacuumed and edged, and hard-surface floors are mopped to a visage-reflecting shine. Eager mitts earn their clout by hand-washing baseboards and doors, sanitizing bathrooms, and cleaning kitchens—including microwave innards splattered with the remains of action figures seeking realistic body temperatures. Room restorers also change linens and conduct final sweeps behind doors and under rugs.
It might be hard to believe considering its vast array of products, but Sears, Roebuck and Co. began with one accessory: watches. In 1886, Richard W. Sears bought a box of unwanted watches from a jeweler, thinking he could turn a profit by selling them. He was correct and committed to the watch business by hiring Alvah C. Roebuck, an experienced watchmaker.
As time went on, though, their business expanded its umbrella far beyond what people wore on their wrists. Sears became known as the place to shop for almost any appliance, from sewing machines to those magical boxes that create water from nothing and clean your clothes.
Today, the stores stock clothing, accessories, electronics, kitchen equipment, tools for outdoor living, and home decor. This variety is sustained by Sears's proprietary brands—Kenmore, Craftsman, and DieHard, to name a few—and other national names that populate the shelves.
Cindy and Shavonne, the owners of ABC Cleaning of Ohio, draw from more than 10 years of cleaning experience to meticulously tidy up their clients' homes. With a team of trained cleaners, they buff and wax floors, sanitize bathrooms, and wipe windows and blinds free of dust. They also perform tasks such as organizing messy closets, straightening unruly offices, or rearranging blades of grass that someone stepped on in the yard.