Dangerous Dish Soaps That Are Full Of Cancer-Causing Chemicals!

By: Home Cooking And Home Remedies

Welcome to Home Cooking And Home Remedies channel 6 Dangerous Dish Soaps That Are Full Of Cancer-Causing Chemicals! Dish soaps are used on a daily basis in numerous households. Yet, many of them are loaded with harmful chemicals which endanger the health and should be avoided in order to prevent certain health issues. Some dish soaps are high in dangerous fragrances, formaldehyde, silicate salts, sulfuric acid, and ammonium sulfate. The following 5 dish soaps should be avoided at any cost: Dawn Cucina Ajax Meyers Legacy of Clean Palmolive Formaldehyde Formaldehyde is commonly added to products by Palmolive, Ajax, Dawn, as well as other common soaps and household cleaners. The research by the Environmental Working Group (EWG) found that this chemical is extremely dangerous, as it leads to skin allergies and irritations, as well as for cancer. Other side effects of its use include respiratory problems, asthma, as well as severe skin burns, eye damage and general systemic organ effects.

Ammonium Sulfate Ammonium sulfate is found in products by Palmolive and Ajax. However, it is a skin irritant and might cause asthma/respiratory issues and cancer. Silicate Salts Silicate salts are found in many soaps, such as Palmolive, and these lead to eye and skin irritations if consumed or inhaled. The FDA classified them as Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS) if in low amounts, but it is a fact that they are able to cause allergies, respiratory problems, and organ system toxicity. Sulfuric Acid Palmolive and Ajax contain it, and it has been confirmed by the EWG uses skin irritations, allergies, skin burns, eye damage, and dermatitis.

It is also a known carcinogen and an asthmagen. According to the FDA, it is Generally Recognized as Safe (GRAS), but you should avoid it due to its potential harmful effects. Fragrances Some of the most commonly used fragrances include pentasodium pentetate, which is potentially irritating to the skin and eyes. Even though the EWG regards it as of low concern, we strongly advise you to avoid if whenever possible.

The six listed soap contain all of these dangerous compounds, so their use will pose great risks to your health. Most of them are still regarded as GRAS, but the common exposure to these chemicals will definitely lead to serious health issues. Hence, we recommend staying away from them and choosing healthier alternatives instead.

Dangerous Dish Soaps That Are Full Of Cancer-Causing Chemicals!

The following list contains healthier soap products: Better Life Puracy Method Ecover Seventh Generation For better effects and optimal health, it would be great if you start making your own, natural dish soap. How to Make Homemade Liquid Dish Soap Ingredients Basic Liquid Dish Soap ¼ cup (9 g) soap flakes 2 cups (470 ml) water 1 to 2 tablespoons (15 to 30 ml) distilled white vinegar 1. Mix the water and soap flakes. Add 2 cups (470 ml) of water and ¼ cup (9 g) of soap flakes to a medium sauce pan. Use a spoon to stir the ingredients together so the soap is mixed throughout the water. Soap flakes are usually sold in the laundry aisle at grocery stores. You can substitute soap shavings for store-bought flakes if you prefer. 2.

Heat the mixture until the soap melts. Place the saucepan with the water and soap on the stove. Allow the mixture to slowly heat on medium until the soap melts completely, which should take approximately 10 to 15 minutes. When all of the soap has melted, remove the pan from the stove and allow the mixture to cool for 5 to 10 minutes. Do not allow the mixture to come to a boil on the stove. If it starts to boil, reduce the heat.

Stirring the mixture as it heats can help the soap melt more quickly. 3. Mix in the vinegar. Once the soap and water mixture has cooled for several minutes, add 1 to 2 tablespoons (15 to 30 ml) of distilled white vinegar to the pan. Stir well to ensure that the vinegar is fully incorporated. You can substitute fresh lemon juice for the vinegar if you prefer. Both will help cut grease when you’re washing dishes.

The amount of vinegar you should add to the soap depends on how thick the mixture is. If it is extremely thick, add approximately 2 tablespoons (30 ml) to help loosen it up. If the soap mixture is already liquidy, just add approximately 1 tablespoon (15 ml). 4. Cool the mixture completely before transferring to a soap dispenser. Allow the soap to sit in the pot until it is completely cooled, which may take 15 to 20 minutes. Next, pour the soap into a soap dispenser or pump bottle, and place beside your kitchen sink. It’s often easier to transfer the soap from the pan to the dispenser with a funnel.

Liquid Dish Soap with Essential Oil 1 ½ cups (353 ml) water ¼ cup (9 ml) grated castile bar soap, tightly packed ¼ cup (60 ml) liquid castile soap 2 ¼ teaspoon to 1 tablespoon (10 to14 g) super washing soda ½ teaspoon (1.5 g) glycerin 15 to 40 drops essential oil 1. Preparing Liquid Dish Soap with Essential Oil Heat the water and grated soap until the soap melts. Add 1 ½ cups (353 ml) of water and ¼ cup (9 ml) of tightly packed, grated castile bar soap to a medium saucepan, and place on the stove. Turn the heat to medium-high, and allow the mixture to heat until the soap completely dissolves, which should take 5 to 10 minutes. Remove the pan from the stove. Stir the mixture as it’s heating to help the soap dissolve more quickly. 2. Add the liquid castile soap, some washing soda, and glycerin.

Once the soap has dissolved completely and the mixture is off the heat, mix in ¼ cup (60 ml) of liquid castile soap, 2 ¼ teaspoons (10 g) of super washing soda, and ½ teaspoon (1.5 g) glycerin. Stir well until all of the ingredients are fully incorporated. Washing soda is usually found in the laundry aisle of large grocery stores.

If you can’t find it locally, you can order it from a variety of online stores. 3. Allow the soap to set. Leave the soap mixture in the pan, and let it sit for 24 hours. Stir it periodically during this period to get a feel for the consistency. The soap will thicken up over time so it’s okay if it’s a bit runny.

If it seems too thin, though, you can warm the soap up, mix in additional washing soda, and let it set again. If you’re adding extra washing soda, start by mixing in ¾ teaspoon (3 g) and letting the soap sit again. If it’s still not thick enough, mix in the washing soda in ½ teaspoon increments (2 g) until it’s the right consistency. If your soap has chunks or lumps, smooth it with a blender or an immersion blender. 4.

Mix in the essential oils and transfer the soap to a soap dispenser. When the soap has reached your desired consistency, add 15 to 40 drops of your favorite essential oil. Stir well to ensure that the oil is blended throughout the soap for a fresh fragrance, and pour it into a soap dispenser for use beside the kitchen sink. You can use any essential oil that you like, but citrus oils, such as lemon, lime, and orange, are particularly effective in cutting grease. Juniper and lavender are also good options. Tips These homemade dish soaps will create very few bubbles and suds compared to commercially made formulas. That’s normal, and won’t affect their ability to clean your dishes and cookware. You can recycle old dish soap bottles to use for your homemade formulas.

Just rinse out the old bottle to remove any old soap residue. If you like the video, give it a thumbs up and share it with your friends! For more recipes and tips, subscribe to the channel!.


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