Your carpet is a big investment, but normal wear & tear can quickly leave it looking dull and dingy. When you decide to hire a professional carpet cleaner, how do you avoid companies who do more harm than good?
When you call Mighty Clean Carpet Care, you don’t just get some guy with cleaning equipment. Our courteous and professional carpet cleaning technicians go through extensive training to learn the chemistry behind the solutions they use. Technicians are certified by the I.I.C.R.C. and trained to ensure they know the most effective ways to remove soils, tough stains, and protect your carpets to ensure they last for years to come.
Our carpet cleaning process utilizes the Hot Water Extraction method recommended by the major carpet manufacturers including Shaw Industries. Just as the best method for cleaning cloths requires hot water, detergent, and agitation, so does cleaning your carpets.
We guarantee your satisfaction the first time every time. If you’re not totally satisfied with the results following your cleaning, we’ll return to clean any areas of concern at no cost to you. If for whatever reason your still not totally satisfied we’ll refund your money no questions asked.
Occoquan is a town in Prince William County in the Commonwealth of Virginia. The population was 759 at the 2000 census. The town is a suburb of Washington, D.C. and is adjacent to Woodbridge. The current Mayor is Earnest “Earnie” Porta, who was first elected in 2006, and won re-election in 2008.
Occoquan is derived from a Dogue Indian word meaning “at the end of the water”. Located on the Occoquan River, Occoquan was a natural site for water-borne commerce. By 1765, it flourished as an industrial settlement with grist mills and tobacco warehouses. The Merchant’s Mill was the first automated grist mill in the nation. It operated for 175 years until destroyed by fire. During the Civil War, the post office passed letters and packages between North and South. Although fire and river silting have caused hardships for Occoquan, the town has survived and thrived. Today, it is a restored artist’s community town with shops, outdoor dining, ghost walks, a town boat dock and more.
A number of structures in town, including many in the downtown commercial area, are part of the Occoquan Historic District on the National Register of Historic Places; the former house of the town founder, Rockledge, is also listed on the Register.