Franklin >Oreck Clean Home Center
I was suprised to see such bad reviews on this site for the Oreck store in Franklin. I was there today and I have a very knowledgable young man named Alex assist me. He said he was the store manager and he cleaned my car mats with the Orbiter in the store. I was amazed at the difference. If you want to see why Oreck products have been around for over 40 years just go in and see for yourself.
Crooks... The young man quoted me
$30.00 for a roller brush then charged my wife $55.00 when she went to pick it up. When she brought it home, we found it to be the wrong part so my wife called only to find out this dealer would not refund the money paid nor make up the difference in price.
We did find the right part for $30.00 from an online shopping place and will order it from there.
I would Not recommend this retailer for anything.
bowling ball vacuum. The "bowling ball vacuum" is a phony sales pitch term. They use a canister vacuum to demonstrate how it can pick up a bowling ball. What a joke! Ha Ha. If you don't believe me, go in there and detach the hose fitting from the vacuum and put the nozzle on the bowling ball and then just breath in with your mouth through the other side. It will pick up the bowling ball with ease. Ha Ha. What a fake way to con customers into buying their product! Not only that, but you also get the worst service possible with the manager there who's name is Scott. He has the worst attitude out of any retailer I have ever delt with. And you will get ripped off in a heart beat by this guy if you go here. Oreck isn't interested in your needs but instead they are all about money in there pocket, plain and simple. All the Oreck dealerships are nothing but "con artists" waiting to shaft anyone who walks through there door. Don't get one, they are junk.
Keepers of hygienic homes and hotel rooms turn to this purveyor of easy-to-tote cleaning equipment..
Perhaps best known for its popular "bowling ball vacuum" (a high-suction canister model that can lift a 16-pound bowling ball off the ground), this New Orleans-based company has been producing industrial-strength, yet lightweight, vacuum cleaners since the 1960s. The early Oreck models, designed to ease the heavy lifting of hotel housekeepers, were sold only commercially. Now, there are more than 440 domestic retail locations peddling the clean-living tools, which range from traditional upright cleaners to compact canisters, carpet steamers and air purifiers.
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