Hard Surface Protection

Posted on January 26th, 2017 by Andrew Scaife

A versatile protection solution for hard floors is perfect when you have a need to protect your surface against debris, spills and dust that occurs during painting, building, plastering and general maintenance work.

Our ProSolve™ Hard Surface Protection solution is simple to use, it’s easy to put down and when the job is complete you simply peel the film from the surface and discard – these types of protective films are not reusable.


Applying them to surfaces is quick and easy, but as with anything two materials or chemicals come into contact with each other, it’s worth checking compatibility in an inconspicuous area first prior to full application.

To apply the protector, place the roll on a floor facing the direction it is to be applied and unpeel approximately 300m (12”) of film. Press it firmly onto the floor, then simply continue to unwind the roll whilst pressing down and smoothing the film as you go.


The ProSolve™ is a great product that works well on virtually every surface, but always ensure that the surface protector is firmly stuck down prior to commencing work.

All hard surface protectors can leave a sticky residue on some surfaces, but this can be easily removed by cleaning with warm soapy water.

We highly recommend that any residue is removed within 4 weeks to avoid any residue becoming difficult to remove; we also recommend that all hard surface protectors be used no longer than a week if the area is likely to experience heavy footfall or when temperatures are in excess of 22℃.

In the event of any sticky residue remaining after removal, simply clean the surface with warm, soapy water.

Do not use underfloor hearing whilst using hard floor protectors, and ensure that any underfloor heating has been switched off 24 hours prior to use.


Remember that a hard floor remover is likely to become slippery when wet, please mop up any spills immediately and replace any protector as and when needed.

This entry was posted on Thursday, January 26th, 2017 at 2:28 pm and is filed under ProSolve. You can follow any responses to this entry through the RSS 2.0 feed. Both comments and pings are currently closed.

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