For unlaunderable items such as upholstery and rugs, spot treat only.
To spot treat, wet the Wash & Stain Bar and gently work into the stained area(s).
Remove soap and dirt with a wet Lint-Free Cleaning Cloth—be sure to remove all soap. Dampen the cloth as needed, and repeat the process until satisfied.
Stain Solution is ideal for protein and tannin stains, such as wine, coffee, ink, grass, urine, blood, and old, set-in stains such as pit stains.
The Wash & Stain Bar works the material to remove dirt, grease, oil, and makeup.
To remove odor, presoak the item for 30 minutes in cool water mixed with ¼ cup of Scented Vinegar.
Handwashing is always the best and safest method for washing delicate chenille items, such as sweaters.
Add 2 capfuls or a squirt of Delicate Wash to a washbasin or sink filled with cool water.
Submerge the item and gently agitate the water with your hands to evenly distribute soap. Soak for up to 30 minutes.
Rinse well by running cool water through the item until the water is no longer soapy.
Do not wring. Instead, press the water out of the item.
Turn the item inside out, and place it in a Mesh Washing Bag.
Select the delicate cycle on the washing machine, and make sure the water temperature is cold and the spin is on low.
Add the appropriate amount of Delicate Wash according to the machine and load size.
For chenille blankets, throws, or bathrobes, machine wash using the normal cycle.
Lay the item flat in its natural shape on a drying rack or hang to dry. Do not put it in the dryer!
Steam after washing to remove wrinkles and between wears to freshen and remove odor and bacteria. Never iron, as ironing will crush or flatten the natural pile of the yarns.
To freshen items between uses, spritz with Delicate Spray.
Cohabiting with lovable, furry pets? Use the Pet & Lint Brush to eliminate fur and pet hair from upholstery.
Always store items clean.
We recommend storing in a breathable cotton Storage Bag to protect items from bugs.
Storing in plastic encourages yellowing and can trap mildew-causing moisture, a prime environment for bugs.
All techniques are based on textile science. Not all garments perform and react as science would predict.