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Mixing household cleaners to combat coronavirus dangerous


Mixing household cleaners to combat coronavirus dangerous

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Cleaning Expert Teaches You How to Disinfect Your Home


During cold and flu season, it’s important to keep your home clean and to disinfect – but how do you properly disinfect? That’s where Cleaning Expert Melissa Maker can help, in this video, we learn how to effectively disinfect countertops, points of contact, doorknobs, bathrooms and more. We talk about disinfecting, sanitizing, cleaning products and everything else you need to keep your home clean and disinfected during cold and flu season.

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10 Ways to Clean With Vinegar! (Clean My Space)


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Vinegar is pretty much the most diverse cleaning product on the planet – and a great, natural way to clean many, many things..

So, this week, we take a look at ten interesting and cool cleaning uses for vinegar! Why interesting you ask? Well, a lot of people know about the more popular uses, so, I’ve assembled a list of lesser known cleaning tips and tricks using vinegar 🙂

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** Ten Cleaning Uses For Vinegar **

Scissor cleaner

Ooey, gooey stickers

Clean the dishwasher, kettle & coffee pot

Steam clean your microwave

Naturally refresh fabrics and upholstery

Rejuvenate your bathroom tools

Defrost car windows

Replace dryer sheets & fabric softener

Hand stank

Clean your wood cutting board

Read the whole blog here:

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5 Homemade Cleaners! DIY Cleaning Products! Easy Ways to Save Money & Stay Clean! (Clean My Space)


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Wondering how to save money and use more natural ingredients to clean your home? Cleaning Expert, Melissa Maker, will show you her 5 favorite cleaning recipes! Visit for the full post.

Here’s 5 MORE!

You likely have all these items in your house as it stands; so this should be relatively simple to put together.

Remember, it is wise to use these as a compliment to products you buy in-store. Store bought products and homemade products both serve a purpose. I use about 50% store bought and 50% homemade cleaners in my house.

The 4 key ingredients you’ll require are:

Vinegar – mild disinfectant, grease cutter, de-scaler, glass cleaner

Dish soap – neutral pH – gentle and safe on essentially every surface and a mild soap that can lifts off dirt and grime

Rubbing alcohol – at least 65% USP in order for it to qualify as a disinfectant, can be mixed with water

Hydrogen peroxide – naturally occurring bleach, used in Oxy powders. Uses oxygen to break bonds between dirt and bacteria and the surface they are on. A great disinfectant, stain remover and natural whitener.

Baking soda – abrasion, deodorizing, great for replacing a scouring powder. It’s not actually used in any of the recipes but can be used to boost cleaning power by sprinkling on a sprayed surface.

If you wish to, select an essential oil that you like (and perhaps has some extra beneficial properties) and add 10 drops to the bottle.

Here are the recipes:

Glass cleaner – 50/50 water and vinegar mix, use to clean windows and mirrors – smell dissipates quickly

Disinfectant – 50/50 water and rubbing alcohol, use to spray and leave after you’ve cleaned a surface, only use where required i.e. points of contact, cutting boards, bathrooms etc. Note that a disinfectant does not necessarily clean (i.e. lift dirt off) so this is the 2nd part of a two-step cleaning process (first part is the actual cleaning with a cleaner).

All-purpose cleaner – 1-2 tbsp dish soap per bottle of water. Great to use for cleaning kitchen, bathroom surfaces, hallways, most furniture. Won’t leave residue behind. If you are finding residue, reduce the amount of dish liquid being used (they vary in recipes).

Tub and tile cleaner/degreaser – 1 cup vinegar, 1 cup dish liquid. Use for soap scum on tiles and glass, greasy kitchens etc. Spray, let it sit for 5 minutes and start to clean.

Stain remover – 1 cup hydrogen peroxide, 1/2 cup dish liquid. Amazing, simply spray on a stain, rub it in, rinse it out. Can also be used as a pre-treatment for stains. Test in an inconspicuous area first as the hydrogen peroxide may discolour.

Some general tips:

Label bottles using easel tape and a permanent marker (easel tape is much easier to remove than a sticker label and is more water-resistant). Label the ingredients, date and name of product.

Use clean bottles and triggers only – don’t use a bottle from another product until the trigger and bottle have been thoroughly rinsed and do not spray out or smell like the old product.

Use different shapes, colours and sizes of bottles if possible to further ensure you are using the correct product.

Make enough for 1-2 months of use and that’s it. These don’t have the same stabilizers that store-bought products do. Less additives means lower shelf-life.

Never mix a recipe that you make up yourself without checking to see if it is safe to do, some items you cannot mix together!

Remember, a cleaner does not disinfect and a disinfectant does not clean – clean first, disinfect second (many store-bought products can do both).

Do you have any great cleaning product recipes that you want to share? We would LOVE to hear them!

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What Cleaning Supplies Will Help Combat COVID-19? | UC San Diego Health


With hand sanitizer and disinfecting wipes disappearing from the shelves, knowing what soaps and cleaners work best against novel coronavirus (COVID-19) is important for helping keep your household hygienic during the pandemic.

On March 24, 2020, Alison Caldwell, PhD, Bigelow Science Communication Fellow, explained what household scrubs and supplies best combat the virus.

You should check your cleaning products against the full list of cleaners approved by the EPA to combat COVID-19 on their website (). Always follow package instructions for how to best use the solution for cleaning, and never mix cleaning solutions to avoid accidentally creating toxic combinations. Be aware that many disinfectants can be harsh on the skin, lungs and eyes, and always use solutions at the appropriate dilution and wear appropriate protective equipment, such as gloves or eyewear, while you’re cleaning.

For the latest information from UC San Diego Health regarding COVID-19, please visit health.ucsd.edu/COVID.

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Baking Soda is Awesome for Cleaning! 10 Cleaning Uses for Baking Soda (Clean My Space)


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Baking soda is cheap, non-toxic and has zillions of cleaning uses. Cleaning Expert, Melissa Maker, shares her 10 favourite baking soda cleaning tips with you! Visit for the full post.

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I think we mention baking soda in about 50% of our videos. The stuff is incredible. It’s cheap, available in every grocery and drug store and has so many uses. It’s fascinating stuff! It’s great for three key functions from a cleaning standpoint: abrasion, deodorizing and whitening.

I could probably do a video on 10 uses for baking soda every week for the next 20 years and never once repeat myself…now do you understand how amazing this stuff really is?!

I also love it because it is safe enough to eat, in fact, it is found in many baking recipes. Therefore, I’m convinced that it is a household cleaning kit staple.

So in no particular order, here you go:

10 – remove scuff marks and crayon marks from a painted wall.

9 – battle the worst body odour with baking soda.

8 – clean and unclog a smelly sink drain.

7 – clean your tile grout. Our in-depth video on grout cleaning

6 – add abrasion to any cleaning product (especially a homemade one) – this puts other products like VIM and Comet to shame. Here’s our video on making your own cleaning products

5 – deodorize your kitty litter box.

4 – clean your non-self cleaning oven. You don’t need anything caustic!

3 – remove hair product build-up from your hair (hair clarifying treatment). Mind=blown.

2 – deodorize your carpets

1 – add to laundry to create an amazing laundry booster!

Have I convinced you to purchase an industrial drum of the stuff yet?

What are your favourite baking soda tips? Let me know if you try any of these and what your results were.

Do you have any ideas for a top 10 list? Let me know!

Thanks for watching 😀

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Household supply chain and restocking of common items l GMA


While cleaning supplies have been in high demand and at times hard to come by amid coronavirus, shortages are expected to continue into the summer.

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