Sofa or Carpet Cleaning for Three or Five Rooms from Bay Area Carpet and Rug Cleaning Care (Up to 83% Off)

San Francisco

Value Discount You Save
$99 81% $80
Give as a Gift
Limited quantity available
Over 70 bought

In a Nutshell

Carpet specialists banish dirt and stain from carpets with an intensive cleaning

The Fine Print

Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Valid only within 40 miles of zip code 94109. Appointment required. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Valid only for option purchased. All goods or services must be used by the same person. Pre-spray not included in services; available for additional fee. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose from Three Options

  • $19 for carpet cleaning for three rooms ($99 value)
  • $25 for carpet cleaning for five rooms ($125 value)
  • $15 for steam cleaning for standard sofa ($89 value)

Cleaning for up to 200 square feet per room. Sofa cleaning for up to 100 square.

Vacuum Cleaners: A Night Janitor’s Claim to Glory

Housecleaning just isn’t complete without a thorough vacuuming. Check out our study of the history of the invention that made it possible.

To clean a carpet today, it doesn’t take much more than plugging in a vacuum cleaner and flipping the switch. In the most basic design, a rotating brush sweeps dust and debris from the floor as an electric fan forces air through the intake port and out through a filtered exhaust port—a self-contained vacuum that traps the debris inside a bag. Beyond that basic design, vacuum cleaning continues to evolve, resulting in everything from bagless canisters to automatic robots that leave you free to spend your time building sandcastles on the carpet.

For centuries, though, the only way to clean a rug was to take it out to the yard and beat it. To spare rugs from sunburn, rudimentary versions of the vacuum cleaner began to spring up in the mid-1800s. The first, technically a carpet sweeper, used bellows to produce suction, and the second undercut its added convenience—it was handheld—by powering its fan with a hand crank. In 1901, British inventor Hubert Cecil Booth patented a suction cleaner that could filter air and trap dust, but its internal combustion engine was so large it had to sit on a horse-drawn wagon—hardly a way to make chores easier.

As inventors seeking fame and fortune raced to improve upon Booth’s design, a night janitor in Ohio had a problem of his own. Faced with crippling asthma, James Murray Spangler set out to trap the squalls of dust that erupted whenever he swept the carpet. His rude assembly—electric motor, tin soapbox, fan, pillowcase, and broom handle—became the first viable handheld vacuum, and Spangler sold the patent in 1908 to a businessman who would soon become a household name—Hoover.


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