I am Sebastian from Chile. I recently placed an order for 40HQ full container and I needed to update that order prior to shipment. The staff was responsive and courteous. Very appreciated to suggestion & after sale service.
Pros: Good Service, short lead time.
Cons: wish it had full line of Janitorial Supplies
—— Sebastian Mason
I Bought for 5 times already. Very good quality and service. Keep this going, and wish we can establish a long-term trade relationship with you. Nice to meet you guys at ISSA Las Vegas and Canton Fair.
—— Daniel Skornicka
Low MOQ, best offer compared with others. The squeegees are great and easy to use. Will recommend to my friends.
—— Joel Mason
Short lead time, trustworth manufacturer in China.
—— Sergey Bondar
First Met in Canton Fair, very nice to visit your factory. Love the company and their products along with service.
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How to Clean Windows Like a Pro
Ideally, windows should be washed twice a year, but it's a task most people don't look forward to. Part of what makes DIY window cleaning such a chore is that homeowners insist on doing it with wadded-up paper towels or newspaper, spray cleaner, and a ton of elbow grease.
"All that rubbing isn't a good idea," says Brent Weingard, owner of Expert Window Cleaners in New York City. "You're just moving dirt around from one spot to another and putting a static charge on the glass, which attracts dust and dirt. As soon as you finish, the window looks dirty again."
As Weingard demonstrates, it's easier and more effective to clean windows like the pros do: with a squeegee and a few other readily available tools. The techniques aren't complicated, he says, and the results may surprise you.
"I don't know of anything that can transform living spaces so well. You don't know what you're missing until you do the windows," says Weingard. Here are two 3-step methods for how to get streak free windows at home; one for picture windows and another for multipane windows. Got stubborn spots? Step 7 will help you with those.
Wash with a strip applicator (Picture Window)
Picture windows call for large tools. The long cloth head of a strip applicator soaks up a lot of soapy water and knocks dirt loose without scratching the glass. For a cleaning solution, Weingard uses
just a squirt of dishwashing liquid in a bucket of warm water—the less suds, the better.
Wipe clean with a squeegee (Picture Window)
Starting at the top left, pull the squeegee over the soapy pane in a reverse-S pattern (left-handers would start at the top right). At the end of each stroke, wipe the squeegee's blade clean with a lint-free rag. Cloth diapers or old linen napkins are perfect for this task.
Dry off remaining drips (Picture Window)
Remove any water remaining on the edges of the glass with a damp, wrung-dry chamois, which soaks up wetness without leaving streaks. Dry the windowsill with a rag.
Customize the squeegee (Multipane)
To clean a divided-light window, you need a squeegee that fits the panes. Weingard uses a hacksaw to cut one to size. He trims the metal channel ¼ inch narrower than the window pane, then files the cut edges smooth. With a utility knife, he cuts the rubber blade to the pane's full width and fits it into the channel so that it projects 1/8 inch at each end.
Scrub the panes (Multipane)
A handheld sponge or hog-bristle brush works best on multipane windows. Weingard prefers natural sponges. "They're firmer and more absorbent than synthetics," he says. Using the same solution of a
squirt of liquid soap in water, he rubs each pane from left to right, top to bottom, working the sponge edges or brush bristles into the corners to loosen dirt.