Here is my method.
You need: Disc Doctor brushes, Disc Doctor cleaning fluid, Distilled water, a plastic garbage bag, a 2-3 bathroom hand towels, 2-3 micro fiber towels (available at auto parts stores or sometimes at Costco), clean inner record sleeves especially if you are buying used records which sometimes smell like they have mold and assorted contaminants inside the jacket (Disc Doctor says you can just go to a print shop and buy some ACID-FREE 70 or 80 pound paper cut to 12 x 24 and then folded in halfDisc Doctor does not trust any plastic if you are into archival quality storage because of the outgassing that occurs with plastics).
Lay the plastic garbage bag on the table to contain any moisture. Spread the hand towel on the plastic. Place the record on the hand towel. Always start with the same side of each record so you do not forget and accidentally wash one side twice.
Wash Procedure: using one of the micro fiber cloths, brush (DO NOT SCRUB) away any loose particles on the record surface. The idea here is to prevent scratching the record by accidentally scrubbing grit into the grooves. Using the small dropper bottle provided in the DD kit, apply about six drops of DD cleaner to the first brush. Divide the record into imaginary thirds as if you are dividing a pie into thirds. Scrub one-third of the record at a time. Scrub up-and-down three times on each third. DD says three up-and-down cycles is sufficient, but I always do about ten up-and-downs per each third.
Rinse Procedure: once the record has been scrubbed, the record needs to be rinsed. The second DD brush is used for the rinsing. Drop about 6 drops of distilled water on the second brush. I have found that I can scrub half the record at one time with up-and-down stokes. I am right-handed so I rinse the right half first while holding down the record with the finger tips of my left hand. To rinse the left half of the record, I simply lift my left arm high enough to reach under with the right hand to rinse the left half of the record. Then I mop up the extra liquid using the brush. Then hold the brush over a bowl and use your index finger to squeegee the liquid out of the brush. I repeat the rinse procedure two more times to remove as much of the cleaning fluid as possible. DD says you will never get it all.
Drying Procedure: DD recommends drying the record in a dish rack or use Scott brand bathroom tissues to mop up the excess liquid. I personally have found that I can wipe off most of the liquid using the brush followed by a wipe with the micro fiber cloth. Then I use the second micro fiber cloth to completely dry off the the record and sort of polish it. You must wash the micro fiber cloths frequently and shake them out each time you use them in case any hard particulate matter has gotten stuck to it.
Finally, I cradle the record vertically on my thighs as I wipe the edges of the record with the micro fiber cloth to remove any moisture left there. I place the record in a clean acid-free jacket and I am finished.
DD recommends playing the record three times before it reaches its peak of performance, because the stylus will make new grooves in the now clean record. I find his advice on this to be accurate because the record does sound better after 3 plays! I have now cleaned nearly 200 records using this system and am very pleased with the results. I can do about 10-12 records an hour or about one every five minutes. The results are very gratifying, but it does take effort. I also have a VPI HW 17 record cleaner, but I prefer the results of the DD system.