Allow the unit to cool for a minimum of 3 minutes before refilling with water.
Do not use any other cleaning agents in the Clean Blast tank.
Cleaning with steam is a quick and easy way to remove dirt, debris and harmful germs from your home. Since the system requires only water for basic cleaning and sanitizing, it is a great "green" choice: friendly to both the environment and your family's health. With the added use of the "Clean Blast" chemical, the Euroflex Monster Cleaner can keep surfaces germ free for up to 7 days.
Using the Monster Steam Cleaner
Remove the water fill cap by pressing and turning. Use the included measuring cup to fill the unit with 10 oz. of water. Do not overfill, because this may cause water to leak from the machine. Replace the cap.
Attach the spray nozzle or jet nozzle by lining up the arrow. Turn 90 degrees clockwise to lock it into place. Attach accessories, such as the curved nozzle, to the end of the jet nozzle by lining up the hexagonal tabs.
Plug in the power cord. Prior to this step, do NOT plug in the unit. The unit will take 3 to 4 minutes to heat up. Do not leave the unit unattended during the heat-up stage.
Press the steam lever to release steam. While holding the lever, move unit over surfaces to be cleaned. For disinfecting, hold the unit no more than 1 inch from the surface while slowly moving the Monster Steam Cleaner.
Adding Clean Blast
Press the release button on the bottom half of the Monster Cleaner to remove the Clean Blast container.
Unscrew the tank cap. Fill with a bottle of Clean Blast cleaner. Do not use any other chemical in the unit.
Replace the tank cap. Snap the tank back into place.
Engage the cleaning solution during normal steam cleaning by sliding the Clean Blast lever on the handle.
Thomas Ferraioli began writing in 1993. His work has been featured in national publications like "Parents" and "U.S. Catholic." Ferraioli owns a cleaning service and is a Catholic youth minister. He holds a bachelor's degree in communications and business from Seton Hall University and was a recipient of the Pope John Paul II Award from the Archdiocese of Newark, N.J. for his work with youth.