The fiber cleaning industry is a $2.5 trillion industry.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, fiber cleaning has grown to about $1.5 billion a year, and fiber has a wide range of uses including cleaning up spills and stains.
It’s used in home renovation, cleaning out carpet, cleaning off carpets and hardwood floors, and even in the production of fiber products such as fiber-reinforced plastic.
The industry also has a reputation for being dirty, with the U-Haul industry having a particularly dirty reputation.
However, fiber has become a trendier cleaner, thanks to its higher moisture content and a growing number of fiber cleaning companies.
These companies, like Milliken Fiber, are known for producing high-quality products that are made with the best materials.
And now, the company is bringing fiber cleaning to the Internet.
The company has launched Fiber Cleaning, an online service where customers can order and pay for their own fiber cleaning, and it’s launching a fiber cleaning station in the middle of New York City.
Fiber Cleaners are essentially fiber cleaners that use fiber as a solvent to clean fiberglass, metal, wood, and other materials.
The site will offer an online store, a catalog of fiber cleaners, and a toolbox for cleaning.
Fiber cleaning is a relatively new industry, but it has gained popularity in recent years.
“The fiber industry has exploded in the last few years, and that’s really reflected in the industry,” said Milliken’s Chief Executive Officer, Mark Dolan.
“People are looking for a way to get more fiber out of their homes, and the way to do that is to buy more fiber.”
Milliken has launched the fiber cleaning site to fill the gap left by the demise of the Internet, where fiber cleaning was a hard sell.
“We thought it would be a fun opportunity to bring fiber cleaning back to the web,” said Dolan, adding that Fiber Cleaner has been popular with both customers and other professionals in the community.
“It’s something that’s always been fun and I think the Internet community really responded well.”