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Charlie's Soap Laundry Powder Fragrance Free -- 2.64 lbs


Charlie's Soap Laundry Powder Fragrance Free
  • Our price: $17.99

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Charlie's Soap Laundry Powder Fragrance Free -- 2.64 lbs

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Charlie's Soap Laundry Powder Fragrance Free Description

  • Live Green. Deep Clean
  • 100 Standard Wash Loads for All Machines
  • Fragrance Free • Hypoallergenic
  • Septic Safe
  • Cleans Everything from Grease, Grass, Red Wine, Blood, Poop, & Food
  • Made in The USA

Washes away grease, grass, blood, red wine, food & poop.

 

Deep cleans and rinses completely leaving nothing but the sweet smell of clean. If you want flowers, go pick some.

  • Zero Brighteners
  • Zero Perfumes
  • Zero Fillers

Non-Toxic, Biodegradable, and Septic Safe. No SLS • No SLES


Directions

For Best Results in Everyday Use:

  1. Add 2/3 tablespoon (1 tbsp for a large or heavy soil load) directly into washer, not the dispenser.
  2. Wash according to care instructions. Cool water is fine.
  3. Use water at or above 55 degrees F. 

Kickstart Your Deep Clean

Charlie's Soap provides an unprecedented deep clean to your laundry and your washer. To get the fastest results keep the following in mind:

  1. Wash a load of rags on hot with one does of Charlie's Soap to clean your washer of residues left behind by other detergents.
  2. Charlie's Soap works gently. If you're using Charlie's Soap for the first time, it may take up to three washings per item to attain the deepest clean.
  3. Use only Charlie's Soap products, and both our laundry and your machine will stay deeply cleansed and odor free!
Free Of
Toxins, fragrances, brighteners, perfumes and fillers.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Ingredients: Sodium carbonate [497-19-8], C12-16 pareth-9 [68551-12-2], C10-14 alcohol ethoxylate [66455-15-0], sodium metasilicate [6834-92-0].
Warnings

Eye irritant.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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5 Savvy Spring Cleaning Tips

Spring is here, and with it the overwhelming and uncontrollable desire to clean every nook and cranny of your house, from baseboards to ceiling fans to everything in between. Or maybe you are more immune to the call of the cleaning. But few can resist some kind of spring overhaul going down this time of year. With a little help from tidying superstar Marie Kondo, organizing consultant and author of the recently released Spark Joy: An Illustrated Master Class on the Art of Organizing and Tidying Up, here’s how to break it down into doable chunk


5 Spring Cleaning Tips from a Home-Organizing Expert

Imagine your ideal lifestyle

Life begins after you put your house in order, says Kondo. She says only two skills are necessary to put order into your house: the ability to keep what sparks joy and chuck the rest, and the ability to decide where to keep each thing you choose and always put it back in its place. But before you start to declutter, you need to realize that tidying up is much more aspirational than most people realize. The big picture is identifying the kind of life you want to live once you have finished tidying up, says Kondo. “The tidying process thus represents a huge turning point in a person’s life.”

Purge first, tidy second

The purging process is rigorous—and ruthless. The biggest problem with tidying, says Kondo, is “attempting to store everything without getting rid of anything.” You need to discard and declutter before you get into the nitty gritty of cleaning, or things will very quickly “relapse.”

Ixnay on the might-come-in-handy ethos—you can always manage without it. Her words to live by: “For those embarked upon a tidying marathon, the phrase “it might come in handy” is taboo.

Don’t quit

Many people feel so overwhelmed by the discarding process that they want to quit mid-purge. When you feel an acute case of purging fatigue—like there is no end in the sight—that’s the time to step back and take stock. Take inventory of all your storage spaces in your home and figure out what’s kept there. You can use your inventory break to make a mental note of the volume of every storage space, estimate how long it will take to tidy, and most importantly to visualize the end result (including where everything will be kept).

Organize by category, not room

Tidy by category is one of Kondo’s hard and fast rules. If you are decluttering your closet, go through all the clothes at once—such as those in boxes in your basement, your coat closet, your clothes closet, everything. Gather all of your clothes in the entire house into the same spot. This lets you see with great clarity how much exactly you have—and how much you can live without.

Go toward joy

Kondo encourages readers to only surround themselves with things that "spark joy." But in order to determine whether a blouse or book passes muster, you need to examine it carefully before deciding. Kondo recommends holding each item in your hand. Commune with the object, even if it’s just for a minute, to feel out its joy factor. Joy is tactile and bubbly, she says. When something doesn’t bring you joy, your body feels heavier. She also suggests deciding an object’s joy factor through the process of comparison. Looking at something by itself tells you much less than comparing it with a bunch of similar items. That’s why she recommends sorting only one category at a time.

Ultimately tidying is a journey of self-exploration—it’s about confronting yourself. It’s your present self meeting your past self, your future self meeting both past and presents selves. It’s nothing less than a spiritual journey that is at stake. So when you launch your own spring cleaning initiative, give it the dignity—and time—that inner and outer purification deserve.

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