- A suede brush (like this one: https://www.amazon.com/Redecker-Natural-Untreated-Beechwood-2-Inches/dp/B0067WY916?ref_=ast_sto_dp) is a great tool to have. Brush the suede thoroughly all over the surface, working in back-and-forth motions only. Don't make circles or push the nap into different directions. Regular brushing is the best way to keep suede looking good and remove dust or light stains.
- Much like the suede brush, 150 grit sand paper also works to help refresh the material and remove dust and light stains. This is what they actually use in the factory. Use the sand paper as you would the suede brush detailed above.
- Often, a thorough brushing is all that's needed to remove the grime, but if things are looking extra dirty, you'll need to go a bit further.
- If the stain is dry, grab a pencil eraser. Work the eraser over the stain, making small circular motions and applying light pressure. Brush/sand the suede to restore the nap once the stain is gone.
- If they stain is still there try some regular white vinegar. Pour a small amount onto a clean, dry cloth, and rub the vinegar into the stained suede. Don’t overdue it! A little will go a long way. You want to just dampen the suede, not soak it. Let the suede air dry, and then brush/sand paper the spot to remove any lingering marks.
- Wet stains, including water, should be blotted with a towel as much as possible before allowing the suede to air dry. Never set your suede near a heater or use a blow dryer to speed up the drying process, as that can fade or damage the material. If the suede dries with a watermark, you'll want to treat it with white vinegar, let the suede dry once more, and then brush it thoroughly.
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