HELP! My Pet Stained The Carpet. What Should I Do?

Feb 22, 2019 | Healthy Home, Pet Urine Odor Removal

up close of dog nose and face

Does your pet leave stains and odors on your carpet that seem impossible to get rid of? Don’t worry—here are a few pro tips for what to do at the first sight of pet stains to help you get rid of them for good.


Act Fast At The First Sign Of Pet Stains


By acting quickly, you should be able to eliminate most surface stains left behind from your pet.


Start by gently removing as much of the stain as you can with a towel. The key in the treatment process is to absorb as much of the residual stain as possible without harshly scrubbing it deeper into your carpet. 


Follow up with a cleaning solution made especially for stain removal. You can either try a store bought cleaner or a homemade solution—just make sure the formula is non-toxic and pet-friendly.


Use a small amount of cleaning solution at a time. Using too much can leave behind a soapy residue that attracts more dirt and dust in the future.


Schedule A Pet Urine Removal Treatment To Eliminate Odors And dust


The methods above treat surface stains, but to eliminate lingering odors and harmful dust, a Pet Urine Removal Treatment should be done about twice each year.


This professional pet stain and odor treatment from Chem-Dry breaks down odor crystals left behind when moisture dries. 


Our goal is to help you live life to the fullest with your precious pet and enjoy a clean, odor-free home.


For a limited time, save 10% on Pet Urine Removal Treatment in Oahu and Waipahu with Malama ‘Aina Chem-Dry!

Let's Talk.

94-1010 Leihaku Street
Waipahu, HI 96797

Phone: (808) 371-8874



Service Area:

Serving all of Oahu, including: Honolulu, Waipahu, Pearl City, Ewa Beach, Kapolei, Mililani, Waipio, and the surrounding areas.

Hours of Operation:

Mon-Sun: 6:00 am - 11:00 pm

*Based on results of studies conducted by independent laboratories of the Chem-Dry HCE (Hot Carbonating Extraction) and P.U.R.T. (Pet Urine Removal Treatment). Allergens tested were dog and cat dander and dust mite matter. Pet odor results based on testing with the most common odor sources found in dog and cat urine. Figures are an average across multiple tests.