Carpet Cleaning Temecula CA - (951) 902-1456
A Cleaner way to clean carpet & upholstery in Temecula, CA. Sunny Hills Chem-Dry carpet & upholstery cleaning services; we are #1 in quality, customer satisfaction and best overall in Temecula. We use green carpet & upholstery cleaning products that are safe for kids, pets and the whole family. When your need the best carpet cleaner in Temecula...call Sunny Hills Chem-Dry for the best carpet cleaning experience. For a Drier, Cleaner, Healthier carpet & upholstery Cleaning Service Call Chem-Dry in Temecula today.
Our Hot Carbonating Extraction (HCE) process was tested by a leading independent air quality laboratory in multiple homes. The lab found that Chem-Dry removes an average of 98.1% of common household allergens from carpets and upholstery. The common allergens tested were dog and cat dander and dust mite allergens.
A HealthyHome is a Happy Home; Chem-Dry carpet cleaning, rug, upholstery and tile cleaning services without soaps, detergents or chemicals. Kids and pets love our cleaning process with hot carbonation for a natural cleaning service that works on all types of carpets, upholstery & rug cleaning for all clients in Temecula, California. Call us today and find out why we are #1 in the Temecula, Murrieta area.
How is your carpet cleaning service company doing? Well, if your answer is no so good then is time to call Sunny Hills Chem-Dry carpet cleaning service for Temecula, Lake Elsinore. Our cleaning process will leave your carpets clean and dry in hours, not days like the traditional steam cleaning methods. The carbonated cleaner we call Then Natural is safe for kids, pets and the environment and it's also certified green by the carpet & rug Institute. Give us a call in Temecula today.
Just cleaning the carpet is not a complete service, we also protect and sanitize your carpet to ensure a Healthy Home Carpet Cleaning; plus your carpet will dry in just two hours not days. Our products are safe for kids, pets and the environment. Call your expert local carpet cleaning company today anywhere in Temecula, Murrieta, Lake Elsinore, Sun City, Menifee.
The Power of Chem-Dry, Gentle for Carpet and Your Family!
How do we do it? We use a cleaning solution that is not available to any other carpet cleaning company in the world - It's The Natural, our proprietary, effervescent, hot carbonated carpet cleaning process that is the core of our revolutionary company. We use a low pressure carpet cleaning system, with millions of microscopic cleansing bubbles to lift dirt and stains from your carpet, lifting them to the surface to be extracted away by our powerful tools and equipment. Because we use carbonation, much less water is required to remove tough stains and spills - leaving your carpet clean and fresh with a very short dry time. Steam cleaners can leave your carpets wet for days. With Sunny Hills Chem-Dry your carpets will be dry after only a few hours!
The Natural uses less water than other processes like steam cleaning & shampoo, so drying time is minimized, reducing the chance of mold, mildew and harmful bacteria growth.
The Natural is safe and gentle for most carpets and for your entire family, including your small children & pets.
The Natural contains no soaps, detergents, solvents, enzymes or other harsh chemicals - 100% Green & Clean.
The Natural leaves behind only your sparkling clean carpet with no soapy residues to attract dirt, causing your fabrics to get dirty again faster than ever.
Our staff is highly trained and certified to use the power of Hot Carbonating Extraction in order to provide the most thorough and healthy clean. You can trust our powerful equipment and proprietary cleaning solutions to offer the industry's finest results. We do whatever it takes to make sure that you are completely satisfied with the carpet cleaning service that is provided.Call or visit our carpet cleaning store for chem dry carpet cleaning products or cleaning service in Palm Desert, CA at 74804 Joni Dr 9A Palm Desert, CA 92260
Our hot carbonating extraction equipment and The Natural cleaning solutions have received the Carpet & Rug Institute's Seal of Approval.
Temecula CA History
The area was inhabited by the Temecula Native Americans for hundreds of years before their contact with the Spanish missionaries (the people are now generally known as the Luiseños, after the Mission San Luis Rey de Francia). The Pechanga Band of Luiseño believe their ancestors have lived in the Temecula area for more than 10,000 years. In Pechanga mythology, life on earth began in the Temecula Valley. They call it, "Exva Temeeku", the place of the union of Sky-father, and Earth-mother ("Tuukumit'pi Tamaayowit"). The Temecula Indians ("Temeekuyam") lived at "Temeekunga" – "the place of the sun".
The first recorded Spanish visit occurred in October 1797, with a Franciscan padre, Father Juan Norberto de Santiago, and Captain Pedro Lisalde. Father Santiago kept a journal in which he noted seeing "Temecula ...an Indian village". The trip included the Lake Elsinore area and the Temecula Valley.
Today, over 1,000 Native Americans (this may mean tribal members, but includes those whose families were categorized "Spanish" and/or "Mexican" in the late 1800s/early 1900s) live in the Temecula Valley. The wine industry was founded by the Californios; colonial Spanish settlers planted grapes and vineyards well-suited for the climate. The vineyards were then adapted by Anglo-American settlers and European immigrants from Spain, Italy and France in the late 19th and early 20th centuries.
In 1798, Spanish Missionaries established the Mission of San Luis Rey de Francia and designated the Indians living in the region "Sanluiseños", or shortened to "Luiseños". In the 1820s, the Mission San Antonio de Pala was built.
The Mexican land grants made in the Temecula area were Rancho Temecula granted to Felix Valdez and to the east Rancho Pauba granted to Vicente Moraga in 1844. Rancho Little Temecula was made in 1845 to Luiseño Pablo Apis, one of the few former mission converts to be given a land grant. It was fertile well watered land at the southern end of the valley, which included the village of Temecula. A fourth grant, known as Rancho Santa Rosa was made to Juan Moreno in 1846, and was in the hills to the west of Temecula.
The Luiseño and Cahuilla were involved in local battles not part of the Mexican-American War. In January 1847 in the Pauma Massacre, Luiseños captured 11 Mexican soldiers, who had stolen some of the tribe's horses. The Californios in Los Angeles mounted a military retaliation directed by General Pio Pico. In the Temecula Massacre, a combined force of Mexican soldiers and Cahuilla Indians killed 33 to 100 Luiseños (most estimates are 33–40 dead).
As American settlers moved into the area after the war, conflict with the native tribes increased. A treaty was signed in the Magee Store in Temecula in 1852, but was never ratified by the United States Senate. In addition, the Luiseños challenged the Mexican land grant claims, as under Mexican law, the land was held in trust to be distributed to the indigenous population after becoming subjects. They challenged the Apis claim to the Little Temecula Rancho by taking the case to the 1851 California Land Commission. On November 15, 1853, the commission rejected the Luiseño claim; an appealed in 1856 to the district court found in favor of the heirs of Pablo Apis (he had died in late 1853 or early 1854). The Luiseño of Temecula village remained on the south side of Temecula Creek when the Apis grant was acquired, in 1872, by Louis Wolf; they were evicted in 1875.
A stagecoach line started a local route from Warner Ranch to Colton in 1857 that passed through Temecula Valley. Within a year, the Butterfield Overland Mail stagecoach line, with a route between St. Louis, Missouri and San Francisco, stopped at Temecula's Magee Store. On April 22, 1859, the first inland Southern California post office was established in Temecula in the Magee Store. This was the second post office in the state, the first being located in San Francisco. The Temecula post office was moved in the ensuing years. Its present locations are the seventh and eighth sites occupied. The American Civil War put an end to the Butterfield Overland Stage Service, but stage service continued on the route under other stage companies until the railroad reached Fort Yuma in 1877.
In 1862, Louis Wolf, a Temecula merchant and postmaster, married Ramona Place, who was mixed-race and half Indian. Author Helen Hunt Jackson spent time with Louis and Ramona Wolf in 1882 and again in 1883. Wolf's store became an inspiration for Jackson's fictional "Hartsel's store" in her 1884 novel, Ramona.
In 1882, the United States government established the Pechanga Indian Reservation of approximately 4,000 acres (16 km2) some 8 miles (13 km) from downtown Temecula. Also in 1882, the California Southern Railroad, a subsidiary of the Santa Fe Railroadcompleted construction of the section from National City to Temecula. In 1883, the line was extended to San Bernardino. In the late 1880s, a series of floods washed out the tracks and the section of the railroad through the canyon was finally abandoned. The old Temecula station was used as a barn and later demolished.
In the 1890s with the operation of granite stone quarries, Temecula granite was shaped into fence and hitching posts, curb stones, courthouse steps, and building blocks. At the turn of the 20th century, Temecula gained a place of importance as a shipping point for grain and cattle.
In 1904 Walter L. Vail, who had come to the United States with his parents from Nova Scotia, migrated to California. Along with various partners, he began buying land in Southern California. Vail bought ranchland in the Temecula Valley, buying 38,000 acres (154 km2) of Rancho Temecula and Rancho Pauba, along with the northern half of Rancho Little Temecula. Vail was killed by a street car in Los Angeles in 1906; his son, Mahlon Vail, took over the family ranch. In 1914, financed by Mahlon Vail and local ranchers, the First National Bank of Temecula opened on Front Street. In 1915, the first paved, two-lane county road was built through Temecula.
By 1947, the Vail Ranch contained over 87,500 acres (354 km2). In 1948, the Vail family built a dam to catch the Temecula Creek water and created Vail Lake. Through the mid-1960s the economy of the Temecula Valley centered around the Vail Ranch; the cattle business and agriculture were the stimuli for most business ventures. In 1964, the Vail Ranch was sold to the Kaiser Aetna partnership. A later purchase by the group brought the total area to 97,500 acres (395 km2), and the area became known as Rancho California. The I-15 corridor between Los Angeles County and San Diego was completed in the early 1980s and the subdivision land boom began. When Rancho California incorporated in December, 1989, the citizens voted to officially name their city "Temecula".
The 1990s brought rapid growth to the Temecula Valley. Many families began to move to the area from San Diego and Orange County drawn by the affordable housing prices and the popular wine country. In fall 1999, The Promenade Mall opened in Temecula. In 2005, Temecula expanded greatly by annexing the neighboring planned community known as Redhawk, bringing the population to 90,000. After a period of rapid population growth and home construction, the 2007 subprime mortgage financial crisis and the resultant United States housing market correction caused a sharp rise in home foreclosures in the Temecula-Murrieta region.
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