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Baking soda is a great product to rid smells and its abrasiveness is great for scrubbing. We do not recommend it on soft surfaces that can scratch or on tile.

Uses:

  • Toilet bowls
  • Plastic shower floors
  • Sprinkle in trash cans to relieve smells
  • Carpet / furniture
  • Clean kitchen sink and drains.
  • Clean fruit by soaking or rubbing on it to rid pesticides.

A little bit will go a long way and refresh many things.

How to use:

  • Toilet bowl: 1 cup vinegar let sit 15 min. Dip brush, sprinkle baking soda over brush and scrub!
  • Carpet: Sprinkle on carpet to release pet hair (let sit 15 min) or to freshen up carpet. This will release the static in the carpet and let pet hair be removed.
  • Furniture: Sprinkle on fabric furniture (per mfg approval) to freshen up furniture. Vacuum it off with attachment.
  • Sinks: Sprinkle on kitchen sink and use a brush or scrubber (based on the sink) to scour.
  • Drains: Use equal parts baking soda and vinegar in drains. Let sit 15 mins then rinse with hot water.
  • Fruit: ½ cup of baking soda in a ¼ sink full of water, let fruit soak. Or wet fruit and rub baking soda to clean.

Always use fresh and non-expired baking soda for full effect.

Vinegar is a wonderful addition to your cleaning bucket! If you don't like the smell, add some essential oils to make it smell exactly the way that you like.

A few Cautions to note when using vinegar.

  1. Vinegar is acidic. That is what makes it have such a great kill rate on germs. However, it can do a number on natural stone and granite. It can dry out the stone and cause it to become porous. It can then crack and break.
  2. Vinegar is wonderful in combination with other GREEN products. Never mix vinegar with anything containing any form of bleach. It can cause a fatal combination.

What can it do for me?

  • Kills 99% of bacteria, 82% mold, 80% germs and viruses.
  • Safe alternative for bleach
  • You can use it diluted or straight.
  • Use on kitchen surfaces like cutting boards, sinks, utensils.
  • Use on bathroom surfaces such as toilet bowls, toilets, showers, sinks, mirrors, tubs.
  • Floors, even wood surfaces, we suggest you check with your manufacturer of the flooring first.

It takes the body 1 full year to rid the effects of spraying 2oz of toxic cleaner in a well- ventilated area and with a cross breeze. Think about how often you clean and how overloaded with chemicals the body will be in time.

The bathroom has so many things that contribute to it being a very toxic area. We want it sanitized therefore we use the strongest products we can get our hands on and we over use them.

I assure you that green products have the kill rate to knock out the germs that you most desire to be gone. There are green certified products or EPA certified kill rates on others.

Don’t forget that vinegar and peroxide are safe alternatives for bleach! See vinegar and peroxide in the learning center.

Combinations:

  • Toilet bowl cleaner
  • Disinfectant wipes
  • Tub and shower cleaner
  • Drain cleaner
  • Glass cleaner

Each product is toxic in its own way but now with the combination and use of hot water to clean, you have a new level of toxicity in the room that you want to be clean and healthy.

Make your own toilet bowl cleaner:
1. Pour 1 cup of white vinegar into toilet.
2. Let sit about 20 min.
3. Dip the brush into the toilet, sprinkle non-expired baking soda over it.
4. The oxygen will clean the bowl to a sparkle!
5. If you want a scent, add some essential oils!
DO NOT USE VINEGAR IN ANY COMBINATION WITH BLEACH.

Make your own tub cleaner :
We do not recommend this on a surface that can be scratched by abrasion or a tile surface. The baking soda can scratch surfaces and cloud tile.

  1. Pour or spray vinegar into tub.
  2. Sprinkle baking soda over it.
  3. Spritz with peroxide.
  4. Scrub and watch the soap scum roll off.
  5. Rinse well.
Toilet:
Dump the toxic wipes, use some peroxide or vinegar spritz on your toilets. You get a great kill rate on germs and it is non-toxic!

I truly believe that this is the most toxic area of a home. There are so many things going on in this room and there is the biggest concern to keep it clean because of food prep and food ingestion. Every surface comes in to contact with you or your food in a specific way. We now begin to look at the process of realizing your toxic kitchen.

Under the Sink:

  • This is the area where most products are stored. This is a breeding ground for chemicals and other agents to mix and bleed into your air.
  •  Take a good look at the products stored under this sink. Read labels.
  • How many say toxic, warning, danger, corrosive, irritant? These warnings are there by law for a reason. How many have a fragrance? The fragrance alone is its own monster. On top of every other chemical in the product, you now have a fragrance and chemicals in the fragrance. See Labels in learning center.
  • How many labels advise you to dispose according to state and federal guidelines? If you cannot safely dispose of the product why are you using it? They are telling you that you cannot safely put it in the dump, yet we are spraying it, breathing it and using it weekly in our home.
  • How many are aerosol? Propellants can have hundreds of chemicals included just to make it come out of the can. These are chemicals added on top of all of the other chemicals already in the product. 
  • How many should be used on surfaces that touch food? Even if something says safe on food surfaces, you may want to rethink using it on your surfaces. The most dangerous product in your home is dish detergent. People think that it is safe on dishes and use it on everything. It is just as toxic as everything else but is more dangerous because it is thought of as safe by the average consumer.

 Countertops

  • Look around and see how many candles, potpourri, plug-ins, soaps, lotions, burners and room scents that you have. Every single item has a long list of chemical constituents and an even longer fragrance list.
  • Replace with essential oil diffusers or drip essential oils on your furnace filter. When your furnace kicks on, you will get a pleasant fragrance with no chemicals! See Essential Oils in Learning Center.

Keep in mind that labels are provided to make sure that the consumer is aware of the possible hazards that are in a product. The Federal Hazardous Substances Act does not require household products to list their ingredients. Fragrance is deemed proprietary so producers are not required to provide their "trade secret". This can lead to the daunting task of figuring out what is in a label.

Watch for words like:
Perfume, Parfum, Fragrance


There can be a multitude of chemicals in one fragrance and sometimes you will notice all three of these on one product!

  • Choose a product that lists the ingredients at full disclosure. If the company discloses the ingredients they have nothing to hide!
  • You want to have a product fragranced with essential oils.
  • Some products will show some essential oils but then note “synthetic fragrance” as well. You want to stay away from those, they are still adding in those “trade secrets”.
  • Warning labels are based on 180lb male and a male's response to the chemicals in a product.
           

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