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.
Aldie is an unincorporated village located on the John Mosby Highway (U.S. Route 50) between Gilbert’s Corner and Middleburg in Loudoun County, Virginia. It is located in a gap between the Catoctin Mountain and Bull Run Mountain, through which the Little River flows. The zip code for Aldie, Virginia, is 20105.
Aldie is home to several historic shops, homes, and the Aldie Mill, which survives today as Virginia’s only known gristmill powered by twin overshot water wheels. Aldie has an annual Harvest Festival in October.
Aldie was the birthplace of Julia Beckwith Neale, mother of Confederate Lieutenant General Stonewall Jackson.
During the American Civil War, the village itself and lands immediately to the west and northwest were the site of the Battle of Aldie during the Gettysburg Campaign. In addition, the Confederate partisan John Singleton Mosby was active in the village, and several small skirmishes between Union cavalry and his band of rangers took place in and around Aldie.
Aldie sites listed on the National Register of Historic Places include the Aldie Mill (1807) and the Aldie Mill Historic District on US 50, the Loudoun Agricultural and Mechanical Institute on Route 650, and the Mount Zion Old School Baptist Church (1851) on US 50.
Aldie’s beginnings were laid in 1765 when James and George Mercer established a mill at the location of the present historic edifice. The location was a natural choice, as the gap contained the intersection of the Belhaven road between Winchester and Alexandria and the Mountain road which ran northwest to Snickers Gap. By 1809 the Little River Turnpike was completed from Alexandria to the Mercer Mill, replacing the older rutted section of Belhaven Road. With the opening of the road, James Mercer’s son, Charles Fenton Mercer, in a partnership with William Cooke set out to develop a village on 30 acres (120,000 m2) at the turnpike’s western terminus. Mercer named the village for Castle Aldie, his Scottish clan’s ancestral home.
By 1811 a post office had been established in the burgeoning village. Two years later, the Ashby’s Gap Turnpike was completed from Aldie to Middleburg, and in 1818 the Snickersville Turnpike opened, replacing the Mountain Road, setting up Aldie for its rise to prominence.