Cleaning: Mrs Hinch fans reveal a 25p bathtub stain remover technique.
A 25p technique for removing stubborn markings from white bathtubs has been shared by cleaning experts. Mrs. Hinch’s supporters argue that it is the “only thing that works.”
Mrs Hinch, whose real name is Sophie Hinchliffe, became famous after offering housekeeping ideas on the internet and on television. She now has over 4.1 million Instagram followers and has written multiple books. Her fans have gone to social media to form their own groups dedicated to sharing housekeeping tricks and suggestions.
Some of the groups have over 650,000 members and receive a large number of daily posts.
A user in one of these groups inquired about how to remove markings off her white bathtub.
“Any suggestions on how to get toy markings off a white bath?” she asked the community. “I’m tired of the grades.”
Bath scuffs and stains can be created by a variety of items, including nail paint, razors, and shampoo and shower gel bottles.
Mrs. Hinch admirers flooded the post with helpful suggestions.
The majority of people suggested employing a “magic eraser.”
“Magic eraser works a treat, I use them all the time in clients’ houses,” one user advised.
“It’s the only thing I’ve discovered that works, other from nail varnish remover.”
“Magic eraser worked on scuff marks from lino fitters when they caught my bath,” someone else said.
“Magic sponge eraser,” claimed another user.
“Magic eraser,” one person simply stated.
“Magic sponge 100 percent,” said another woman.
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“After my kids take a bath, my floor is always covered in markings, but this gets them all off.”
“Magic eraser!” suggested a cleaning enthusiast. I’m not sure how it works, but it simply wipes it away!
“I get the low-cost versions, and they work great!”
“I use a magic sponge on mine,” one person said.
Poundshop.com sells a packet of four magic erasers for £1, which works out to just 25p per sponge.
Tesco, Sainsbury’s, Wilko, and B&M all have similar items.
Nail polish remover, white toothpaste, and Cif were suggested by other users.
“White Colgate toothpaste with cotton pad,” one user said.
“Nail polish remover,” said another user.
“Cif and a mild scourer should get them off,” one individual suggested.