Carpet Cleaning in SE10 Greenwich

We are a London based company, offering thorough, comprehensive and cost-effective carpet cleaning in SE10 Greenwich. Multi Clean has a professional carpet cleaning network not only in Greenwich SE10 but also throughout whole London, we even have customers whose properties are 10 - 20 miles outside M 25.

We offer in Greenwich SE10 also: mattress cleaning, upholstery cleaning, rug cleaning, curtains cleaning and domestic cleaning (end of tenancy cleaning or regular based cleaning weekly-monthly or fortnightly!

Carpet Cleaning

Our carpet cleaning team in Greenwich SE10 operate with "Steempro 2000 Power Max" "HOT Water Extraction" which is the number ONE recommended carpet cleaning technique by the top carpet cleaning manufacturers in the industry. Our carpet cleaning experts in Greenwich SE10 know that natural fibbers such as wool and cotton require different care then nylon or synthetics fibbers. You can trust our experts to treat your carpet or rug with the attention and detail it deserves.

What you can expect from our carpet cleaning in Greenwich SE10?

  • We use a unique hot water extraction method ("deep cleaning")
  • Removal of allergens - such as dust mites and pet hair
  • spot removals method
  • We use organic non-toxic chemicals
  • We move all furniture
  • carpet cleaning from corner to corner
  • The carper will be dry in minutes

Let Multi Clean bring your carpet back to life. We promise to give your living areas the same thorough care as our thousands of other satisfied customers it"s why they choose our Carpet Cleaning again and again.

Also we offer a wide range of cleaning services in Greenwich SE10:

Just call on 02034417624 or 07889908629 or use our Contact form. For more info on line please visit FAQ page or get FREE Quotes.

Did you Know that? We cover all areas around Greenwich SE10:

We are 100% sure that you will be overjoyed with the cleaning services you receive from Multi Clean. We have worked hard to ensure that our cleaning technicians are trustworthy and excellent in their trade.

Multi Clean aim to provide the best carpet cleaning service in SE10 Greenwich. In order to give you with top of the range service and solutions we use trained and professional carpet cleaners. All our people possess extensive knowledge and high level of practical skills which they freely apply in any project at hand therefore guaranteeing the best level of carpet cleaning results... see more below

How We do our carpet cleaning in Greenwich SE10:

UPHOLSTERY CLEANING service includes the cleaning of upholstery and furniture in order for customers to acquire the cleanest home possible. However, a clean home doesn't just look clean. In order to get your sofa, chairs, area rugs and draperies really clean, vacuuming alone isn't enough.

A proper, thorough upholstery clean by Multi Clean can freshen and restore your fabrics and add to the life of your sofa. If your treasured suite is getting a bit old and stained or you simply want to revitalise the colour, then Multi Clean is your upholstery cleaning solution.

Our UPHOLSTERY CLEANING in Greenwich SE10:

Just call on 02034417624 or 07889908629 or use our Contact form. For more info on line please visit our FAQ page or get FREE Quotes.

Did you Know that?

Greenwich is a district of south London, England, located in the Royal Borough of Greenwich.

Greenwich is notable for its maritime history and for giving its name to the Greenwich Meridian and Greenwich Mean Time. The town became the site of a royal palace, the Palace of Placentia from the 15th century, and was the birthplace of many in the House of Tudor, including Henry VIII and Elizabeth I. The palace fell into disrepair during the English Civil War and was rebuilt as the Royal Naval Hospital for Sailors by Sir Christopher Wren and his assistantNicholas Hawksmoor. These buildings became the Royal Naval College in 1873, and they remained an establishment for military education until 1998 when they passed into the hands of the Greenwich Foundation. The historic rooms within these buildings remain open to the public; other buildings are used by University of Greenwich and the Trinity College of Music.

The town became a popular resort in the 17th century and many grand houses were built there, such as Vanbrugh Castle (1717) established on Maze Hill, next to the park. From the Georgian period estates of houses were constructed above the town centre. The maritime connections of Greenwich were celebrated in the 20th century, with the siting of the Cutty Sark and Gipsy Moth IV next to the river front, and the National Maritime Museum in the former buildings of the Royal Hospital School in 1934. Greenwich formed part of Kent until 1889 when the County of Londonwas created.

Greenwich Mean Time (GMT) is a term originally referring to mean solar time at the Royal Observatoryin Greenwich. It is commonly used in practice to refer to Coordinated Universal Time (UTC) when this is viewed as a time zone, especially by bodies connected with the United Kingdom, such as the BBC World Service,[34] the Royal Navy, the Met Office and others, although strictly UTC is an atomictime scale which only approximates GMT with a tolerance of 0.9 second. It is also used to refer toUniversal Time (UT), which is a standard astronomical concept used in many technical fields and is referred to by the phrase Zulu time.

As the United Kingdom grew into an advanced maritime nation, British mariners kept at least onechronometer on GMT in order to calculate their longitude from the Greenwich meridian, which was by convention considered to have longitude zero degrees (this convention was internationally adopted in the International Meridian Conference of 1884). Note that the synchronization of the chronometer on GMT did not affect shipboard time itself, which was still solar time. But this practice, combined with mariners from other nations drawing from Nevil Maskelyne's method of lunar distances based on observations at Greenwich, eventually led to GMT being used worldwide as a reference time independent of location. Most time zones were based upon this reference as a number of hours and half-hours "ahead of GMT" or "behind GMT".