The #1 Way to Remove Dust Mites from Your Bedding and Help Reduce Your Allergies.

Do you suffer from allergies?

If you’re suffering from allergies or asthma, a tiny creature only visible under a microscope may be the trigger.

Dust mites live on every continent except Antarctica, and thrive in warm environments, like your bedding…


Signs of Dust mite allergy




Running nose




Difficulty breathing

Other side effects may include nasal congestion, itchy, red or watery eyes, itchy skin, and postnasal drip.

What are dust mites?


Close relatives of ticks & spiders


Eat skin cells shed by people


Thrive in warm environments such as bedding


Too small to see without a microscope

60% of Dust mites can be found in your bedding and removing these can help get your allergies under control.

Risk Factors

The following factors increase your risk of developing a dust mite allergy:

  1. ​Having a family history of allergies. You’re more likely to develop a sensitivity to dust mites if several members of your family have allergies.
  2. Exposure to dust mites. Being exposed to high levels of dust mites, especially early in life, increases your risk.
  3. Being a child or a young adult. You’re more likely to develop dust mite allergies during childhood or early adulthood.


If you have a dust mite allergy, exposure to the mites and their debris can cause complications.

  1. Sinus infections. Ongoing (chronic) inflammation of tissues in the nasal passages caused by dust mite allergy can obstruct your sinuses, the hollow cavities connected to your nasal passages. These obstructions may make you more likely to develop infections of the sinuses (sinusitis).
  2. Asthma. People with asthma and dust mite allergy often have difficulty managing asthma symptoms. They may be at risk of asthma attacks that require immediate medical treatment or emergency care.

    How CleanMyBed works

    The 2 part process is medical grade. Firstly, the removal of the natural build up of discarded skin cells, dust mite fecal matter and other debris from within the mattress with HEPA filtered vacuum technology and followed with UVC (germicidal light) to sanitise. The combination brings a superior standard of sanitising and allergen removal to your mattresses leaving them ready for immediate use following the service. The peace of mind that comes with ​a clean bed is incomparable.

    ‘We strive to give you the best night’s sleep, allergy free; it’s why our Ambassadors get up in the mornings’.

    Tracy Wright, CleanMyBed Co-Founder

    #1 Dust Mite Removal Service

    Allergy friendly






    The results speak for themselves

    What you are saying

    Frequently Asked Questions

    What time of the year are dust mites worse?

    Allergen levels are at their highest in the Summer months, the peak breeding season for dust mites. 

    What are the symptoms of dust mites?

    The most common symptoms include sneezing, runny nose, itchy, red or watery eyes, nasal congestion, itchy nose, roof of mouth and throat, postnatal drip, cough and facial pressure/pain.

    Can you see dust mites with your eyes?

    House dust mites are too small to be seen with the naked eye. They are 250 to 300 microns in length and have translucent bodies. It takes a magnification of at least 10X to correctly identify dust mites. 

    Can dust mites live in memory foam?

    Memory foam mattresses resist dust mites as they are too dense for the dust mites to penetrate. The dust mites can however live on the surface of the memory foam mattress.

    How often should I use the CleanMyBed service?

    If you suffer from allergies it is recommended that you use our medical-grade cleaning service every 9-12 months. 

    How quickly do dust mites breed?

    Dust mites reproduce rapidly and in 3-4 weeks, young dust mites pass through developmental stages, shedding their shells after each stage. Larvae become nymphs and then pass through an additional nymph stage before becoming adults.

    ‘Allergy control starts in the bedroom.
    Protect and clean your bed.’

    Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America (AAFA)