Acetate, Burlap, Carpet (synthetic or wool), Fiberglass, Rayon, Rope, Silk, Triacetate, Wool
Gently scrape (the method of using a dull tool to gently lift off excess solid or caked-on stains) to remove any excess. Sponge (the method of using a dampened pad to apply light strokes, moving outward from the center of the stain) the area with a dry-cleaning solvent such as Afta Cleaning Fluid. Apply a dry spotter to the stain and cover with an absorbent pad moistened with dry spotter. Let it stand as long as any stain is removed. Change the pad as it picks up the stain. Keep the stain and pad moist with dry spotter. When no more stain is removed, flush (the method of applying stain remover to loosen staining material and residue from stain removers) with the dry-cleaning solvent. Allow to dry. If stain persists, use an enzyme presoak (follow directions on label; caution, some enzyme presoaks are not designed for use on wool or silk). Cover with a clean pad that has been dipped into the solution and wrung almost dry. Let it stand for 30 minutes; add enough solution to keep the area warm and moist but avoid letting the wet area spread. Flush area with water and allow to dry. On carpets, place a clean dry pad over the area and weigh it down. When no more liquid is being absorbed, allow the area to thoroughly air dry.
How to Remove Mayonnaise Stains From:
Acrylic Fabric, Cotton, Linen, Modacrylic, Nylon, Olefin, Polyester, Spandex
Scrape to remove as much excess as possible. Apply a wet spotter and work it into the fabric. Rinse thoroughly with water and launder. If laundering must wait and there is any trace of stain remaining, try applying a paste made with water and an enzyme presoak product (follow directions on label). Let the paste work awhile and keep it moist. Thoroughly rinse the area to remove all traces of the enzymes. Allow to dry and launder as soon as possible.