Cleaning Instructions


Stains should be removed as quickly as possible to eliminate any possible reaction between the staining agent and the wallcovering.  Time is especially important for removing materials containing colors or solvents such as ball point ink, nail polish, lipstick, oil, shampoo tints, paint, lacquer or enamel and some foodstuffs.

Precautions: Excess soiling materials such as chewing gum, asphalt, crayon, paint, nail polish or tar should be carefully scraped off prior to other cleaning attempts.

It is desirable to start cleaning with mild ingredients such as soap-detergent and water.  If necessary, stronger cleaners can be used such as liquid household cleaners (with or without ammonia), rubbing alcohol, and solutions up to 3% of hydrogen peroxide, turpentine, gasoline or kerosene.  High strength detergents, chlorine bleaches, abrasive household cleaners, rubbing alcohol, hydrogen peroxide, turpentine, gasoline and kerosene should first be tried on some inconspicuous portion of tackboard to make sure that there will not be any adverse effect on print (if any), color or gloss.

Gasoline, kerosene, and turpentine are explosive and should be handled carefully.  NEVER MIX CLEANING AGENTS TOGETHER-VIOLENT REACTIONS MAY OCCUR WHICH COULD RESULT IN SERIOUS INJURY OBSERVE ALL LABEL PRECAUTIONS WHEN USING THESE AND ANY CLEANING AGENTS.

Repeated use of stronger cleaners will extract plasticizer from vinyl wallcovering and it will lose it's suppleness.

 

Staining Agents


WARNING: Failure to follow listed instructions and/or product limitations may result in serious personal injury, property damage, death, or product failure.  NOTE: These data are based on tests believed to be reliable.  However, these are laboratory tests that may not reflect actual conditions.  The data is for your information and no warranty, express or implied, is made as we cannot guarantee the results of operations not under our direct control.  The information in this publication is not intended as permission or recommendation to practice a patented invention without permission of the patent owner.