If you’re like most people, you probably think that dry cleaning is dry cleaning. That there’s really not much to separate one dry cleaner from the next except their location. And who could blame you? That’s pretty much been the case. But now there’s GreenEarth Cleaning. And, for the first time, you and your wardrobe have a real choice.
Because GreenEarth is as different as different can be. Different in the way it’s made. Different in the what it does for clothes. Different in how it protects the environment.
And we owe it all to the sand.
NO DRYCLEANING ODOR IS JUST THE BEGINNING
Because we don’t use perc, we have no “dry cleaning” smell. But it’s not just gentle on your nose. It’s gentle on your clothes too.
You can see the difference for yourself. Whites don’t yellow. Colors won’t fade, no matter how often we clean them. And wools never get that “washed out” appearance. Fabrics stay soft, too. And shrinkage? That’s a thing of the past. With GreenEarth, your clothes will always retain their correct size and shape.
And that’s not just our opinion. It’s science.
The reason? Our liquid silicone is chemically inert. That means it doesn’t chemically interact with fabric. It just carries the detergent to your clothes, and then carries away the dirt and oil.
WHEN WE SAY GREENEARTH, WE MEAN IT
We didn't coint the phrase "environmentally friendly" but we probably could have, because GreenEarth Cleaning may be the friendliest dry cleaning process ever. We use no hazardous chemicals...NONE. So there's nothing to dirty the air, contaminate the soil, or pollute the water. And unlike perc, our liquid silicone can be safely disposed of. It merely breaks down into its three natural components-water, carbon dioxide, and sand.
WE DON'T USE PETROLEUM-BASED SOLVENTS LIKE TRADITIONAL DRY CLEANERS.
The GreenEarth process cleans with pure liquied silicone. In essence, liquified sand. The same safe, natural sand the earth has been creating for over six billion years.
In contrast, most dry cleaners use a petroleum-based solvent called perchloroethylene, which can be very hard on fabric. Perc, as it's called, is also classified as a Toxic Air Contaminant, an is carefully regulated by the Environmental Protection Agency, both in how it's used and how it's disposed of.