Fiber Care Carpet Cleaning and Repair specializes in Pet Odor Treatments, Fiber Protection protectors, and deodorizers. Our highly trained Fiber Protection technicians use wet and dry extraction methods. The knowledge we have gained through years of experience will give you the peace of mind that you would want when you decide who should clean your carpets and upholstery. We offer Professional, Highest Quality Service at the best price possible.
Facts About Pet Odors
Pet odor removal products sometimes work. Often, they don’t. It often depends on the surface you must clean and deodorize, and how bad the damage is. The unfortunate reality is that most DIY pet odor remedies aren’t getting rid of the problem. They’re often volatile chemicals that change the chemical makeup of the residue of your pet’s urine stain. These chemicals can damage the fibers of your carpet. If they aren’t removed, they’ll stay right there in the dye pores and fibers for years. You’ve exchanged one unpleasant situation for another.
You may be able to get rid of the physical evidence of a pet accident, but the odor will linger. Human noses don’t appreciate this. Animals think differently. It can be an invitation to do it again. Professional cleaning completely removes stains and odors, preventing those unfortunate repeat occurrences.
If not treated properly, the odor from pet accidents can travel through your whole house. You may think you’ve cleaned a pet accident on the carpet. Much of it may penetrate the fibers and contaminate the carpet pad, or even the floor underneath. Left untreated, the odor will seem to expand. The liquid dries, and maybe you even manage to completely get rid of any physical evidence of the accident.
Urine crystals will remain, and they’re deeply embedded in both the carpet fibers, as well as maybe the carpet pad. Professional cleaning is the only way to resolve this. The important thing to remember is that we get used to smelling. All evidence of your pet’s accident may be long gone. You may even think the odor is gone, too. It’s probably not. You just don’t smell it anymore. Your houseguests will.