Our Cleaning Tips
If you like our green cleaning tips, or if you have a favorite cleaning method that's a real time saver, please feel free to click on the 'contact' page and shoot us a message. We'd LOVE to hear from you!
How To Vacuum Like A Pro.
Vacuuming can be a chore! Especially when you're chasing around all of the fun, read: 'dirt', from outside that the kids so lovingly bring back into the house. The techniques I'm about to show you will help cut down on the time required to vacuum your floors thoroughly, so you can get back to your family.
- Check the height settings on the vacuum and make sure the bag is not full.
- Start in the corners with the crevice tool, if you have one, and vacuum your way around the whole room in a clock-wise fashion.
- Go to the back of the room with the carpet/floor attachment and work your way from left to right. When you get to a wall or large piece of furniture, take a step back and work from right to left. Overlap your strokes by about half the width of the vacuum head and work your way out of the room in this manner.
How To Clean Stainless Steel.
Ah, the beauty of stainless steel. It's tough, it's durable and it looks so shiny! That is,until you touch it with greasy fingers. Then, it becomes an OCD home-makers' nightmare. So, what can you do about this beautiful metal that makes an easy canvas for the kid's kitchen finger painting? If you follow these stainless steel cleaning tips, you'll be done in a flash:
- Wipe down the surface, with the grain, in small sections, with a vinegar dampened microfiber cloth. Tough stains may require a little elbow grease.
- Polish the stainless, with the grain, using a clean, dry microfiber cloth. Don't stop mid-section here. You'll leave unsightly wipe marks!
- Once the entire surface is dry, take a paper towel and pour a little olive oil into it. Cover the entire surface of the stainless steel with a thin even coating.
- Buff to a shine with a clean, dry microfiber.
How To Clean Hard Water Stains, Naturally.
Hard water stains – AKA. Mineral deposits. These ugly white stains that are left behind on your glass or metal fixtures in the bathroom or kitchen. They seem nearly impossible to take off using many conventional cleaning products. The reason they are so hard to clean is basic... you must use an acid to remove them. If they are heavily built up, they will take a few passes to break down.
- Cut a few lemons in half, or use lemon juice straight out of the bottle.
- Get a box of Kosher salt, you will use this to help scrub the built up deposits.
- Rub the pulp of the lemon on the hard water stain. Work on a small area at a time. Let the juice sit for a few minutes.
- Pour some of the bottled juice on a microfiber cloth and wipe down the area. Use the Kosher salt to help scrub if the deposits are heavy.
- If you can keep a lemon juice soaked cloth on the affected area, it will help greatly to break down the stain.
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