Washing dry clean only wool - Sunshine cleaning youtube.

Washing Dry Clean Only Wool

washing dry clean only wool
    dry clean
  • Clean (a garment) with an organic solvent, without using water
  • Taking actions to determine whether or not you are under surveillance.
  • Dry cleaning (or dry-cleaning) is any cleaning process for clothing and textiles using a chemical solvent rather than water. The solvent used is typically tetrachloroethylene (perchloroethylene), abbreviated "perc" in the industry and "dry-cleaning fluid" by the public.
  • clean with chemical agents
  • The action of washing oneself or laundering clothes, bed linen, etc
  • A quantity of clothes, bed linen, etc., that is to be washed or has just been washed
  • wash: the work of cleansing (usually with soap and water)
  • laundry: garments or white goods that can be cleaned by laundering
  • (wash) a thin coat of water-base paint
  • The fine soft curly or wavy hair forming the coat of a sheep, goat, or similar animal, esp. when shorn and prepared for use in making cloth or yarn
  • A thing resembling such hair in form or texture, in particular
  • a fabric made from the hair of sheep
  • Yarn or textile fiber made from such hair
  • outer coat of especially sheep and yaks
  • fiber sheared from animals (such as sheep) and twisted into yarn for weaving

Day 56 Diapers
Day 56 Diapers
Bryan mentioned something the other day that got me thinking, "I wonder how much time you spend on diapers..." When it was just Maggie, I didn't really mind the diapers too much, especially once I had enough supply to last more than a couple of days between washes. That changed now that there are two to change. I have to wash every other day, and even if I got more supplies, the load is already full anyway. First there are the covers. We use wool covers, so they have to be washed by hand. Luckily, they don't have to be washed every time they're worn, only when they get poopy. Then I soak them in the sink and wash them by hand with a special wool wash with lanolin to keep them waterproof. Then I put them outside to dry. We have six wool covers for each kid, so I'm not usually without a cover. However, the covers have to be "lanolized" every so often to infuse solid lanolin into the cover. This involves melting lanolin in water and pouring it over covers in the sink and letting them sit for a day. For some reason, I've been having to lanolize every couple of weeks instead of months like before. I try to do half the stock on one day and the other half the next day, so that we're not without the covers for a day. By far the worst part of cloth diapering is rinsing out the solids. It would probably be easier if Maggie's solids were more solid. We have a sprayer that connects to the toilet and I keep a wet bag next to the toilet to make it easier, but it's still a yucky job. And it always seems like there's one to clean out before bed. Not a fun way to end the day. The easiest part is the actual washing of the diapers. I just take the pail liner out of the can and shove it along with it's contents into the washer. Then I collect the other wet bags, the poopy one in the bathroom and the small one in the diaper bag if I haven't already dumped it out since the last outing. The only difficult part of the washing is the due diligence it takes to start the washer three different times. First a cold water rinse, then two different hot water washes with an extra rinse on the second one. I wish I could add the cold water rinse onto the first hot wash, but I haven't been able to figure out how to do it with my washer. Then they all go into the dryer on medium high for an hour. I know I could hang them outside, which I've done before, but it makes them very stiff and it would only add to my already high time-investment. It's not even the easiest thing to get them folded and put away. I usually have to wait until Maggie is asleep or otherwise occupied, or else she likes to "help" me. I don't mind the actual folding, just that it's another time-consumer. As you can see from the diaper shelf, we do have disposables. We use one on Maggie for overnight, and we keep them around for when someone else is taking care of the kids. I know that was a big relief to my mom, and I finally realized that the system is not easy to teach to someone else. I hate to admit that sometimes I secretly look forward to when they are going to be using disposables because I know they won't be adding more to the next load. Now don't get me wrong. I've never regretted our decision to use cloth diapers. There are many reasons why I think it was the right choice. When Carter was born, I only bought a few more things to help make life a little easier, like an extra set of newborn diapers and wet bags. We've already saved a considerable amount of money on Maggie's diapers, and all of Carter's are basically free and clear. Of course the environmental impact of disposables is the main factor and what has motivated me to be so committed to this from the beginning. I guess it will get easier again once Maggie is out of diapers. I just hope that's sooner than later!
Woke up later than foreseen. Toilet. Choose clothes. Open window to air the room. Make the bed. Wash hair. Add conditioner. Rinse. Dry hair. Prepare breakfast: Pantumaca (grind tomatoes, mix with olive oil, toast bread, put oil and tomato mix on bread. Salt. Ready). Call kids to stop Playstation and come for breakfast. Eat pantumaca with coffee. Enjoy. Read newspaper. Enjoy sLOw breakfast. Clear table, clear house a little. Write shopping list. Drive to supermarket. Do the shopping. Pay?. Put bags in the car. Drive home. Bring kids back home. Tell them to help with shopping. Place food in the fridge or in the pantry. Prepare lunch (ricotta and spinat tortellini; green salad with tomatoes, anchovies and carrots). Tell husband and kids to put the table. Eat. Laugh. Enjoy. Clear table and kitchen together. Rest a while. Open door to neighbour kid, comes to play with small kid. Check e-mails. ?Print the silly worksheets and have a look at them.? Read and draw in new book “Drawing for the artistically undiscovered” Draw scavenger hunt. ? Watch the rain ? suddenly turning to hail for short. ? Decide to cook brownies (elder child asked for it several days before…). Prepare brownies ?with kid. Melt chocolate with butter. Suddenly ? realize, only 1 egg!! ?. Short panic moment... Oven is hot… Chocolate is melted… Resolutive moment. Stop oven. Fast walk to shop. Buy one and a half dozen eggs. Buy also a pair of wool insoles for new pair of boots. Back home. Watch the air out of my mouth becoming steam in the cold air. Restart the oven. Finish the brownies. Clean up utensils. Prepare curry chicken for dinner in the food processor. Kid reads recipe and helps. Watch kid toast cardamom and clove. Smell the scent. Continue with recipe. Give the neighbours some brownies. Chatter a while. Put pyjama while husband and kid place table. Enjoy dinner. ? Read for a while with small kid. Draw. Read. Bed.

washing dry clean only wool
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