The Ultimate Stain Remover: Say Goodbye to Set-In Stains! 


Tired of stubborn stains refusing to budge? Say hello to the Ultimate Stain Remover, a powerful DIY solution that works wonders on seriously set-in stains. Forget about commercial stain removers; this homemade concoction is not only effective but also budget-friendly. Get ready to revive your favorite garments and fabrics with this magic stain remover that you can whip up with common household ingredients. Let’s dive into the recipe and bid farewell to those pesky stains! 


  • 1 cup hydrogen peroxide
  • 1/2 cup baking soda
  • 1 tablespoon liquid dish soap


Create the Stain Removal Solution:

  1. In a mixing bowl, combine 1 cup of hydrogen peroxide, 1/2 cup of baking soda, and 1 tablespoon of liquid dish soap.
  2. Stir the ingredients together until you achieve a smooth and well-mixed consistency.

Apply the Stain Remover:

  1. Before applying the solution, test a small, inconspicuous area of the fabric to ensure colorfastness.
  2. If the fabric passes the colorfastness test, generously apply the stain remover to the stained area. Ensure that the stain is thoroughly saturated with the solution.
  3. Gently rub the stained area with a soft brush or an old toothbrush. This helps the solution penetrate the fibers and lift the stain.

Let It Work Its Magic:

  1. Allow the stain remover to sit on the stained area for at least 15-30 minutes. For tougher stains, you can leave it on for a longer dur ation.
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  3. For particularly stubborn stains, consider placing the garment in a plastic bag and sealing it. This allows the solution to work without drying out.

Wash as Usual:

  1. After the soaking time, wash the garment as you normally would. Follow the care instructions on the fabric.
  2. Check the stained area before drying. If the stain persists, repeat the process or try alternative stain removal methods.


  • Always test the stain remover on a small, inconspicuous area before applying it to the entire stained area.
  • Hydrogen peroxide may have bleaching effects, so it’s essential to test for colorfastness.


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