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5.0 out of 5 starsGreat stuff for cleaning produce!
Reviewed in the United States on February 28, 2022
I buy a lot of organic produce, especially while I am on a cleanse. Soaking them in this helps to clean the produce and kill parasites so it’s great to have on hand. It got here quickly and has been a useful tool in our home. Our veggies and fruit are sparkling clean. I will also be using this to clean the black spots on our windows.
1. This is a convenient, 1 gallon size for hydrogen peroxide, which my husband and I use a great deal for many different household cleaning and disinfecting purposes. (See below.) In many ways, hydrogen peroxide is as handy to have around the house as baking soda and vinegar. And this large size is an excellent means to keep an adequate supply in the house.
1. The cost for this product is massively higher than it should be, given that it is offering hydrogen peroxide in bulk. A 16-ounce container of hydrogen peroxide can easily be found from multiple sources at a fraction of the cost per ounce of this product.
USES FOR HYDROGEN PEROXIDE
These are some of the many uses to which I have successfully put hydrogen peroxide over the course of many years:
1. Disinfecting toothbrushes. After thoroughly rinsing my toothbrush, I spray it with hydrogen peroxide. 2. Disinfecting produce. After thoroughly rinsing the produce, I spray it with hydrogen peroxide, let it sit a few minutes, then rinse it again. 3. Disinfecting and eliminating mold beneath the washtub of my washing machine. I have one of those awful, computerized washers without an agitator column, which never drains entirely all the water directly beneath the washtub. The only way to get rid of it is to perpetually leave the lid open so it can eventually evaporate. But, even so, that stagnant water can start to stink almost immediately. I finally figured out that spraying hydrogen peroxide into the drainage holes at the bottom of the drum eliminates both mold build up and the stagnant stink. 4. Disinfecting and eliminating mold inside toilets. I pour half a cup of hydrogen peroxide in the bowl of the toilet and let it sit overnight. It softens up and removes most of the mold that builds up rapidly in toilets. 5. Eliminating mold inside a dehumidifier. After I empty my large dehumidifier, I pour half a cup of hydrogen peroxide in the bottom of it, and it completely prevents a buildup of the gross, orange mold that I previously had an awful time scrubbing out of it. 6. Removing grout stains. I mix baking soda with hydrogen peroxide, place it on the grout and scrub it with an old toothbrush. For stubborn stains, I let it sit for a while, then wipe it off with a wet cloth. 7. Removing stains on clothing, including blood. I make a paste of a mixture of dish soap, baking soda and hydrogen peroxide. I apply it to the spot, scrub it with a small brush such as an old toothbrush, and let it sit. I rinse and then reapply as needed. (It is good to test the fabric in the underside of the garment first. But I was surprised to find it has never so far discolored any of my clothing.) 8. A paste of baking soda and hydrogen peroxide is excellent for cleaning porcelain bathroom fixtures such as sink, tub and toilet. 9. Researchers discovered some years ago that spraying white vinegar over a surface, and then following up with a spray of hydrogen peroxide, kills 99% of household germs and is non-toxic. Just don’t spray vinegar on your stone countertops! For them I disinfect with rubbing alcohol and then wipe it away with a damp cloth. 10. When using a dental Waterpik device, for every cup of water, I add a couple of tablespoons of hydrogen peroxide, which I mix well with the water. This has been recommended to me by my dentist as an additional boost for oral hygiene. It is important to never gargle with undiluted hydrogen peroxide, however, as long-term overexposure to it has been associated with an increased risk for oral cancer.