Click above to buy a five-room clean from Green Hills House Cleaning for $60. Click here to get an eight-room clean for $90.
Unless you're cultivating a dirty-dish collection, sometimes it can feel like all you ever do is clean the kitchen. Instead of giving up your hobbies to make your bed or teaching your swarm of fruit flies how to hold a soapy sponge, get spick-and-span with today’s Groupon: you get your choice of five or eight rooms professionally cleaned by the team at Green Hills House Cleaning.
Your five rooms can include three bedrooms, one bath, and one kitchen; or two bedrooms, two bathrooms, and one kitchen. The eight-room option can include four bedrooms, three bathrooms, and a kitchen; three bedrooms, three bathrooms, a living room, and a kitchen; or eight featureless chambers in which you conduct telepathy experiments. The friendly experts at Green Hills House Cleaning will go gunning for grime anywhere in Green Hills, Belle Meade, West Meade, East Nashville, Brentwood, and Belmont.
Cleaning your kitchen and bathroom often results in the antiseptic scent of bleach and artificial pine. The Green Hills House Cleaning team uses natural products that won't harm your family, your pets, your family's family of pets, your pet family, or the environment. These gentle yet effective products will get your surfaces sparkly clean without damaging your furniture finishes or utility surfaces. Working in pairs to the get job done fast, your expert housekeepers will dust, spray, scrub, wipe, scrub, wipe, mop, and sweep your floors, surfaces, baseboards, and more. They'll clean the encrusted Lean Cuisine from your microwave and fetch the browning banana from your sock drawer. They'll even take the knobs off the stove and wash dirty nooks you'd never dream of cleaning.
Prepare for out-of-town guests, or gussy up your kitchen before the in-laws stop by. Thanksgiving may bring a lot of foot traffic through your house—make the experience sparkle or negotiate the post-feast damage with today's deal. It even makes an especially passive-aggressive gift for your messy nephew or boyfriend.
Though word hasn't spread as quickly as the cleaning team can vacuum under your sofa, a lone Google reviewer gives Green Hills House Cleaning five stars and clients rave about the service on the clean team's site:
- I have had many house cleaners over the years, but must admit Green Hills House Cleaning really are a couple of heads above the others, and the rates are very reasonable! There [sic] on time and always send the same people! Very nice touch. And their attention to detail is excellent! – Carey James, Google Reviews
- I feel very comfortable letting them into our space, even when I’m not there. I highly recommend getting the help you need – you’re worth it. – Sheri Lynn DiGiovana, website testimonial
- He's dependable, thorough and delightful to do business with. – Mark Horwitz and Arita Trahan, website testimonial
Cleaning Products Mascots: Roll Call
For as long as there has been television advertising, household cleaning products have been associated with friendly, cartoon faces, from Mr. Clean to the cuddly yet presumably filthy Toilet Duck. But not every cleaning product mascot can attain the visibility of, say, the Scrubbing Bubbles. Who are some lesser-known product mascots keeping things spotless outside the spotlight?
Spick and Span, The Bubble Bros. (active 1941–1956): The Bubble Bros. were the twin faces of Spotshine Soap Conglomerate for the better part of the early television’s heyday, and are remembered today less for their peppy jingles and more for their violent falling out and chair fight on the floor of the McCarthy hearings.
Mr. Filth (active 1962–1968): Introduced as a comic foil for Mr. Clean, Mr. Filth was a character of exceptional hairiness who clothed himself in soggy newspapers, banana skins, and strategically placed clumps of coffee grounds. The role was filled by seven successive actors, who were forced to wear the costume at all times at the insistence of diva commercial-director Claudian Broche. Aspiring stars eventually stopped showing up to Mr. Filth auditions after Mr. Filths I through VI were diagnosed with plague, and Mr. Filth VII was made the reluctant leader of a North Hollywood tribe of raccoons.
Sudsy (active 1988–present): An actual gorilla, brought indoors and dressed like a maid in her sleep, Sudsy doesn’t fully understand her own actions, often reacting harshly to the studio lights, tearing prop sinks from the wall, and attacking her own reflection. Despite the popularity of the ad campaign, Sudsy: The Movie is on indefinite hiatus, pending the rediscovery of Sudsy’s trainer, Susan Mitchell, who was either devoured or has turned off her phone.
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