Mrs Hinch fans submit their favourite techniques for removing frying oil splattered on the wall.

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Mrs Hinch fans submit their favourite techniques for removing frying oil splattered on the wall.

REMOVING COOKING OIL FROM A KITCHEN WALL AFTER IT HAS DRIED CAN BE DIFFICULT. A squad of experienced cleaners, on the other hand, knows just how to get rid of the grease.

Mrs Hinch, whose real name is Sophie Hinchliffe, rose to fame on social media as a cleaning phenomenon. The cleaning star’s creative tricks have garnered her over four million Instagram followers.

Cleaning lovers have formed their own Facebook groups to provide effective methods for tackling domestic chores, inspired by her ingenious approaches.

Heather Sheard, a Facebook member, asked for help cleaning cooking grease from a kitchen wall.

“Elbow grease or washing up liquid on wall and scrub with hot water,” Sammy Dodson responded to the post.

“Sugar soap is fantastic for grease and grime,” Cheryl Lindop said. Just remember to put on your gloves.” “Hand soap, the cheap kind works a treat,” Grace Boon said. “I used Cif cream and a scourer, and it came off beautifully,” Linda Gallagher remarked.

“Flash spray, wipe done, works for me,” Sharon Baker wrote.

Sandra Allan advised removing the grease using sugar soap.

“Washing up fluids will break down the grease and hot water,” Elaine Aherne Lee explained.

“Fairy liquid neat, then wipe off,” Joanne Stitt said.

“Try Cillit Bang grease removal,” Bernie Brownlow wrote.

Amy Louise Clatworthy recommended using a sealer to make grease removal easier.

Are you looking for a new house or just want to take a look around? Please enter your postcode in the box below, or go to Megan Foxgold of InYourArea suggested using a kitchen degreaser spray like Mr Muscle or Flash.

“Neat flash on wall, then wipe over with hottest water you can,” Karine Cartwright instructed, describing a tried-and-true technique.

“This is how I removed heavy oil from the kitchen walls and cupboards of a house I recently moved into.

“It worked well for me, and part of the grease had dried and become sticky, with a powdery coating.”

“Mine was largely on tiles and the worktop, although I used Elbow Grease and Pink Stuff,” Myra Birnie wrote. Obviously not at the same time.” Melanie Stenson suggested tackling the grease with Elbow Grease liquid spray.

Janie McPhillips suggested using orange Flash spray.

“You can get transparent fablon, which you just wipe away after each cook,” the group member continued.

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