Clothes Their Care And Maintenance
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Cold-water washing will protect the deep color of cotton jeans and preserve the pep of brightly colored Hawaiian shirts. Over drying cotton will encourage shrinkage; dry cotton garments at a lower heat and remove them from the dryer while still fairly cool. Linen is a natural fiber, made from the flax plant. Check care labels on linen garments to determine whether the garment must be dry-cleaned. If machine-washable, wash according to label instructions, using water appropriate to the garment's color.
Linen absorbs more water during the washing process than other fibers, so guard against overcrowding in the washer and dryer.
Taking Proper Care of your Clothes – Rachel Talbott
Iron linen from the inside out, using steam at a hot iron setting. The last century's "wonder fiber," polyester creates colorful, durable, easy-care garments. Most polyester fabrics may be machine-washed using warm water, but check care labels first. Tumble dry polyester garments on low heat.
Remove them from the dryer while they're still slightly damp to prevent wrinkles and avoid a static buildup. If ironing is required, use a low heat: Polyester will melt beneath a hot iron. Supple, strong and lustrous, this natural fiber is among the world's oldest clothing materials. While silk fiber itself is washable, many weave patterns used for silk fabric will tighten or pucker if washed, and deep dye tones may not be color-fast. Let garment labels guide you when cleaning silk garments. Launder washable silk garments using products formulated for hand washing or delicate fabrics.
Mild baby shampoo without conditioning additives that may add wax or oils is a good choice for hand-washable silk fabrics. It will clean the natural protein and revitalize the fiber. Never tumble silk in the dryer. Instead, roll the item in a towel to press out moisture, and then hang to dry. Press silk garments with a warm iron.
A touch of stretch makes clothing fit and feel better.
Enter spandex, an elastic fiber now incorporated in small amounts in many types of fabric to add stretch and comfort. While spandex is hand- or machine-washable, avoid hot water and chlorine bleach. Both will damage the spandex fibers. Unless care labels provide otherwise, hang spandex garments to dry, and avoid machine drying. The heat of the dryer can cause some spandex-blends to pucker or bubble.
If ironing is necessary, press the item quickly with a warm iron.
Sheep love it, and we do, too: Taking care of your clothes will make you look better, help them last longer, and save you a ton of money when compared to buying new ones. Don't spend unnecessary time and money buying new clothes when taking care of your old ones will do!
Proper methods of cleaning, drying, and storing your clothes will both extend their life and make them look better. Mit seinen Kleidern gut umgehen. This seems intuitive, but it's more difficult than most people think. Sort laundry based on cleaning instructions, type of laundry, and color. Group together any delicates or cold-wash only clothing. Group towels and heavy linens. Separate the rest of your clothes into whites and dark or colored groups. Turn T-shirts inside out to prevent the outside from wearing out and fading. Get ready to wash. Now that your clothes are sorted you are almost ready to start washing.
Review cleaning instructions for whichever group of laundry you want to begin with. Pre-treat any stained items with a stain removing spray or pen.
Making Clothes Last
Choose your wash cycle. Some washing machines have various preset cycles. If yours does, select the cycle that applies to your group of clothes. If yours does not, follow cleaning instructions on the tags of your clothes and follow a few guidelines.
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Delicates and cold-wash only clothing need cold water and a gentle spin cycle. Towels and linens can generally tolerate a warmer temperature and heavy spin cycle. Whites will get cleanest using hot water, making it ideal unless any whites are not pre-shrunk. This step is simple. Close the lid or door and press start!
Be sure to observe the wash time - you'll want to dry your laundry quickly after washing it, lest it start to become stale. Know what to do for clothes that cannot be washed at home. Sort your laundry again. When the washing machine is done, you'll need to get ready to dry your laundry.
If you plan to use an automatic dryer some items may need to be sorted out. Bras, sports jerseys, and athletic wear are among items that often benefit from manual drying. Decide on your drying method. If you live in a temperate climate with low humidity and available outdoor space, you'll need to decide whether you want to hang your clothes outside or use an automatic dryer.
If you live in a less ideal climate or don't have space, you'll need to opt for an automatic dryer. Hanging items to dry prevents them from shrinking. Sunlight is a natural disinfectant, and drying outdoors is both eco-friendly and will save you money.
If you are naturally drying your laundry outdoors, bravo! Simply check on it every few hours. If you are using an automatic dryer you will need to clean the lint filter, add a dryer sheet or two if desired and select your drying cycle. Start up the machine and return when it is done. Just like you carefully selected a wash cycle, carefully select a dry cycle that is appropriate for your clothes.
Higher heat and a rougher tumble get the job done faster, but are harder on clothes. Remove clothes from the dryer ASAP. If you used an automatic dryer it is important to remove clothes from the dryer immediately. If you dried your clothes naturally there is less of a rush, but you shouldn't leave them out longer than necessary either. Wrap tape around your finger with the sticky side out to remove lint from a small area quickly. For a do-it-yourself lint remover, roll up a magazine and wrap wide adhesive tape around it with the sticky side out. When brushing clothes to remove dust and lint, you'll get better results if you brush with the nap rather than against it.
Rub zipper teeth occasionally with wax to keep the zipper working smoothly.
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The stub of a candle works well for this procedure. You can de-wrinkle clothing in a hurry by running hot water into the bathtub and hanging the garment on the shower rod. The steam will remove the wrinkles. New garbage cans make good storage containers for clothing. If they are airtight, and you are storing freshly cleaned clothes, you won't need to add mothballs. If your cedar closet is old and no longer smells of cedar -- which deters moths -- lightly sand its surfaces. The sanding will open the wood's pores and release a fresh cedar odor.
Care and maintenance of clothing
The cedar odor only repels moths; it doesn't kill them. Clean all clothes before storage to remove any moth eggs. Mothproofing products should be placed as high as possible in the closet because the fumes filter downward.