Unlike the rest of this process, cleaning your chair is not a one-size-fits-all situation. In order to figure out how to properly clean and disinfect all fabric surfaces of your office chair, you’ll first need to check the laundry tag, which is typically attached to the underside of the seat, for instructions on what products can be safely applied. Regardless of the solution that’s called for, though, you should first sweep and vacuum the seat to remove any loose debris that’s accumulated on its surface.
After checking the laundry tag and thoroughly vacuuming, start applying the proper cleaning solution to all upholstered surfaces of your chair—most office chairs (including ours) can be cleaned with solvent-based solutions or very light water-based mixtures that you can make at home. If you’re concerned that this solution may cause damage or discoloration to the chair, do a little spot-check before applying it to the entire surface: put a bit of the solution in a less conspicuous part of the chair, wait for it to dry, and then check to see if it has had any undesired effects. Assuming everything looks fine, you can then proceed to apply the solution to all fabric surfaces on the chair by gently wiping it with a damp cloth.
If, on the other hand, a spot check doesn't yield the appropriate results, you should buy a special water-free cleaning product at a furniture or office supply store. This is the recommended method of cleaning for all Branch chairs. The solution you buy will feature instructions on how to best apply the solution to your chair.
Once you’re done wiping down the upholstered parts of your chair, you’ll still need to disinfect it. To do this, apply the same process you used when cleaning your desk to any parts of the chair that are not upholstered, including armrests and other hard surfaces. Dust all metal, wooden or plastic surfaces with a dry cloth, and then go over them again with disinfectant wipes.