put 1/4 cup baking soda in a bowl and add enough peroxide to make a paste. rub on with fingers or sponge. cleans everything; including stoves, ovens, pans, stainless steal appliances & more!

put 1/4 cup baking soda in a bowl and add enough peroxide to make a paste. rub on with fingers or sponge. cleans everything; including stoves, ovens, pans, stainless steal appliances & more!

Two homemade aluminum cleaner and polish recipes to keep your aluminum pots and pans clean frugally and naturally {on Stain Removal 101}

Two homemade aluminum cleaner and polish recipes to keep your aluminum pots and pans clean frugally and naturally {on Stain Removal 101}

possibly the most boring pin on earth, but how to clean the sticky residue from aluminum pans

possibly the most boring pin on earth, but how to clean the sticky residue from aluminum pans

Almost everything in the kitchen shines up nicely with just a little soap and hot water. But pots and pans, like stainless steel, aluminum, and non-stick, are trickier with all of the gunk that gets on it. Luckily, almost everything can be cleaned if you know the right process. This Pot and Pan Cleaning Guide will help you along the way.

Almost everything in the kitchen shines up nicely with just a little soap and hot water. But pots and pans, like stainless steel, aluminum, and non-stick, are trickier with all of the gunk that gets on it. Luckily, almost everything can be cleaned if you know the right process. This Pot and Pan Cleaning Guide will help you along the way.

INEXPENSIVE CLEANING SECRET: a little water or vinegar will lift even the most stubborn stains; cleans grout, mold & mildew stains, burner pans, porcelain tubs; also nature's bleaching agent. It is an acid, but is not harmful. Use a few tablespoons of cream of tartar with hot water or hydrogen peroxide to clean aluminum pans, rusty drains or stains. Add lemon juice to COT to clean copper. Add glycerin with few tsp COT & makes spray-&-wash fabric stain remover. | best stuff

INEXPENSIVE CLEANING SECRET: a little water or vinegar will lift even the most stubborn stains; cleans grout, mold & mildew stains, burner pans, porcelain tubs; also nature's bleaching agent. It is an acid, but is not harmful. Use a few tablespoons of cream of tartar with hot water or hydrogen peroxide to clean aluminum pans, rusty drains or stains. Add lemon juice to COT to clean copper. Add glycerin with few tsp COT & makes spray-&-wash fabric stain remover. | best stuff

How to clean your cookie sheets and baking pans!  Kitchen"Miracle" Cleaner! You put about 1/4 cup of baking soda in a small glass bowl and squirt in hydrogen peroxide until it makes a nice paste. Then you rub it on the offending dirt/stain/grease...whatever! You can usually just use your fingers...but you can also use a small sponge as well.

How to clean your cookie sheets and baking pans! Kitchen"Miracle" Cleaner! You put about 1/4 cup of baking soda in a small glass bowl and squirt in hydrogen peroxide until it makes a nice paste. Then you rub it on the offending dirt/stain/grease...whatever! You can usually just use your fingers...but you can also use a small sponge as well.

How to Remove Discolorations From Aluminum Pans | eHow

How to Remove Discolorations From Aluminum Pans | eHow

This long-forgotten gem of a cleaning agent may be used with a little water or vinegar to lift even the most stubborn stains. Have unattractive grout driving you batty? Mold and mildew stains got you reaching for the Prozac? Are your burner pans and casserole dishes giving you fits? Cream of Tartar is your new best friend!

This long-forgotten gem of a cleaning agent may be used with a little water or vinegar to lift even the most stubborn stains. Have unattractive grout driving you batty? Mold and mildew stains got you reaching for the Prozac? Are your burner pans and casserole dishes giving you fits? Cream of Tartar is your new best friend!

Remember when you first bought your bakeware? The cookie sheets were all shiny and new, the glass casserole dishes were literally spotless. Look at that bakeware now. After a few years (or even months) of caked-on food, burnt cookies, rust, and just the...

Remember when you first bought your bakeware? The cookie sheets were all shiny and new, the glass casserole dishes were literally spotless. Look at that bakeware now. After a few years (or even months) of caked-on food, burnt cookies, rust, and just the...

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