It is important to know the content and care instructions for your fabric selection to ensure proper maintenance and extend its lifespan. Each of our fabrics is labeled with a cleaning code to assist you when accidents happen.
Spot clean, using the foam only from a water-based cleaning agent such as a mild detergent or non-solvent upholstery shampoo product. Apply foam with a soft brush in a circular motion. Use sparingly. Avoid over wetting. Vacuum when dry.
Spot clean, using mild water-free or dry cleaning product. Clean only in a well-ventilated room and avoid any product containing carbon tetrachloride or other toxic materials.
Spot clean with a mild solvent, an upholstery shampoo, or the foam from a mild detergent. When using a solvent or a dry cleaning product, follow the instructions carefully and clean only in a well-ventilated room. Avoid any product that contains carbon tetrachloride or other toxic materials. With either method, pretest a small area before proceeding.
Clean this fabric only by vacuuming or light brushing to prevent accumulation of dust and grime. Water-based foam cleaners or solvent-based cleaning agents of any kind may cause excessive shrinking, staining or distortion of the surface pile and therefore, should not be used.
This fabric should be dry cleaned by a professional only.
Pilling is a characteristic of many upholstery fabrics. This is a result of excess fiber coming off the surface of the material and or of other materials (like blankets or throws). The release of excess fiber results in small “balls” or “pills” forming on the surface of the upholstery. This condition is NOT warranted by the fabric mills as it is NOT considered a defect, but simply the fiber of each individual strand of thread used to weave the material working through the weave itself, or of fibers from a blanket or throw coming in contact with the surface of the cover. The occurrence is very similar to the “fuzzing” experienced with new carpeting or the “pilling” of new sweaters. The concern on the part of most consumers is that the fabric is disintegrating and will ultimately have a bald area on the cover and that is not the case. As with carpets and sweaters, the pilling will persist until the excess fiber is gone, and then the pilling will cease.
Periodic maintenance (vacuuming, cleaning, flipping and rotating cushions for even wear) is recommended.
To maintain your leather's natural life, it needs regular care. It’s a skin and therefore does not require chemical treatments. A dry cloth or weekly vacuuming can do the trick. Steer clear of chemical polish or soaps, dampening a cloth should be sufficient for any spills or surface soiling. Avoid placing your leather near any heat sources or direct sunlight. If you hire a professional to clean your leather, make sure they specialize in leathers. Leather is incredibly durable and should last you a very long time. Simple maintenance can extend that lifespan tremendously.