Dallas’s #1 Maid & House Cleaning Service
Book a trusted cleaner instantly below.
Book a trusted cleaner instantly below.
We realize you’re busy, and that a dirty home is the last thing you want to come home to at the end of the day. That’s why we’re here to the rescue, we offer high quality, thorough and worry-free home cleaning services in Dallas and the surrounding area. We take care of everything with transparent flat-rate pricing and simple online booking. You’ll like our one of a kind referral cleaning services and our borderline crazy commitment to your satisfaction for a sparkly clean home.
Patriot Maids is the highest rated home cleaning and maid service in greater Dallas area. Our core principles make us who we are: We clean, you relax. We’re so sure you’ll love it that we’re putting our money where our mouth is with a 200% happiness guarantee.
No contracts, estimates, quotes, or in-home inspections required. Let us know how many rooms are in your home. Find a time that works with your schedule, book your cleaning, then take the remainder of the day off! Our partnered independent cleaning professionals will do the scrubbing and make your house tidy! Give us a chance and book today! There’s nothing to lose with our 200% guarantee!
SMALL DETAILS MAKE A DIFFERENCE…
Dallas referral home cleaners adhere to the highest quality cleaning standards.
That alone makes a huge difference.
Here at Patriot Maids, we take referrals as our #1 priority. As a referral agency for residential cleaning services, we ensure that you are happily satisfied with the independent cleaning professionals we refer to you. We are located in the Dallas metro area and the cleaning providers that we partner with can visit your home, apt, condominium, townhouse, and duplex from Monday to Sunday in Dallas and the surrounding areas.
We only refer the most exceptional domestic cleaners in the industry. All domestic workers we partner with have numerous years of experience before we refer them to your house for professional cleaning services. If they’re not quick and meticulous, we do not refer them. Rest assured that all of the independent service providers we refer to you are same domestic workers that we would prefer to clean our own homes.
In 1979, when I graduated from college and came to Dallas, the city was basically known as the home of the Dallas Cowboys, the Dallas Cowboys Cheerleaders, and the television show Dallas. It was a city full of banks and corporations. Men wore ostrich-skin cowboy boots with their Brooks Brothers suits. Women teased their hair and went to lunch dressed in shiny Chanel suits. “Dallas,” sneered outsiders. “Big D. So boring.”
Today, people I know who live somewhere else call to tell me that they just had a blast spending the weekend in Dallas. Of course, they talk about the shopping. Dallas is a retail mecca, and I’m not just referring to the luxurious Highland Park Village or NorthPark Center, which sells some of the world’s finest clothes. In the last decade or so, at least a dozen retail-packed neighborhoods have sprung up, from Bishop Arts, the hipster haven south of downtown, to the trendy West Village and Knox-Henderson districts north of downtown.
Along with the new retail have come countless restaurants, bars, and other assorted watering holes. Deep Ellum, a former warehouse district, has become Dallas’s version of Brooklyn, filled with music venues, breweries, barbecue joints, funky apartments, newly built high-rise hotels and condos, and even a great independent bookstore called Deep Vellum, which sells literary novels published by true independent presses. The city’s Arts District has grown so quickly that it’s now bigger than New York’s Lincoln Center.
And downtown itself is taking off. When I came to Dallas, the population of downtown residents was less than a couple hundred. It has grown to more than 14,000 today. What’s more, city officials are determined to bring green space to downtown—an idea that seemed unfathomable just a decade ago. Built over one of the freeways that used to encircle downtown like a moat is the 5.2-acre Klyde Warren Park. Plans are in the works to create more parks and hike-and-bike trails. (There are already 160 miles of trails, making Dallas the most bike-accessible city in the state.) One of the projects involves a massive greenbelt development in the Trinity River bottoms that could give Dallas its own version of Central Park.
But what’s most impressive to me is that a whole new generation has taken over the city, and I’m not just talking about fashionable, party-loving millennials. Dallas, which used to be characterized as a city dominated by an all-male, all-white power establishment, is thriving with diversity. All you have to do is look at what the new restaurants in Dallas are serving up, everything from Japanese tacos to Albanian sausage to Laotian fried chicken.
Or take a look at who’s moving to Dallas. It’s now home to tech geniuses, socially conscious lawyers, designers, a horde of social media influencers, artists who work out of studios around Fair Park, and musicians who used to think they had to live in Austin. There’s a much more diverse political culture (including a Black mayor and a Black district attorney). Fortune 500 corporations have set up shop in Dallas and brought in smart people from around the world.
In other words, there’s a lot more to do today in Dallas than watch the Cowboys and its cheerleaders. We’ve got far more interesting residents than J.R. Ewing.
Indeed, we’re so much more than the old “Big D.” I can’t wait to see what happens next.