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Laundry

Garments are often washed out long before they are worn out. But when you can no longer avoid doing laundry, there are a few ways to make the process as gentle as possible.

Colors
Sorting your laundry by color will help your textiles look vibrant for a long time. Wash dark clothes with other dark clothes, colored clothes with other colored clothes, and reserve a separate pile for your white clothes. You should also sort all your delicate garments in a separate pile, regardless of the color. When washing multi-colored textiles or mixing multiple colors in the same load of laundry, you can also add Color Absorber sheets to prevent discoloration.
Temperatures
To make your clothes last for as long as possible, make 30ºC (86ºF) your standard option and reserve higher temperatures for washing soiled, durable textiles. These are just general guidelines, always check the care label for specific instructions.

30ºC: All textiles that are not heavily soiled, including workout clothes, synthetic blends, and delicate items.

40ºC: Underwear and heavily soiled textiles made of durable fabrics like cotton.

60ºC: Bed linen, sheets, tablecloths, and towels.
Detergents
Use specialized detergents for different colors and fabrics to help prolong the lifespan of your textiles. We recommend separating your laundry piles into the following categories.

White clothes: Detergents made for white clothes often contain bleach, which can harm the textile fibers. We recommend using our bleach-free White Laundry Detergent which contains a combination of enzymes that target stains and preserve the white color.

Dark clothes: Most standard detergents contain aggressive enzymes that will dissolve the color pigments in your black, brown, and navy-blue textiles. To prevent your dark textiles from looking washed out, use our Dark & Denim Laundry Detergent.

Mixed colors: For any other colored textiles, use our All Colors Laundry Detergent. It preserves all color nuances and makes sure that your colored clothes stay vibrant. This also makes it possible to wash multiple colors in the same load to save time.

Delicate garments: Avoid enzyme-based detergents when washing delicate fabrics like wool or silk since they will destroy the protein-based fibers. Instead, use our enzyme-free Delicate Laundry Detergent. It includes lanolin oil that nourishes the fibers and works as a substitute for fabric softener.

Activewear: For synthetic workout clothes or any fabric that is prone to attract bad odors, use our Odor Control Laundry Detergent. It specifically targets bacteria that cause bad odors. It is also very suitable for washing bed linen, underwear, and towels.

Baby clothes: Since babies have extra sensitive skin, it is important to use a detergent that is free from allergens when washing their clothes. Our unscented and enzyme-free Hypoallergenic Laundry Detergent is a safe all-around detergent for anyone with sensitive skin, including babies.

More about choosing the right detergent
Hand wash
Machine washing is a harsh clothing care process that can manipulate and damage textile fibers and seams. Hand washing is a much gentler way to wash your silk, cashmere, merino wool, fine knits, or any items that you personally define as delicate. Delicate Laundry Detergent and Odor Control Laundry Detergent are ideal to use when washing by hand. Remember to always check the care labels, as some ‘dry clean only’ items should not be washed in water.

More about hand washing clothes
Drying
There are many ways to dry your laundry, but some methods are gentler than others and can prolong the lifespan of your clothes. Here are three common drying methods.

Hang dry: Most garments will last longer and keep their shape if you let them slowly dry on a drying rack or on a hanger. Make sure to straighten hems and creases as much as possible, this will save you time for when you want to steam the dry clothes.

Flat dry: Dry your knits on a flat surface to help them keep their shape. Place the garment on a towel, roll it up, and carefully squeeze out any excess water. Then lay it flat and leave it to dry. If you use a drying rack, use a towel as a base to prevent creasing.

Tumble dry: Tumble drying is not only bad from an energy consumption perspective, but it can also shrink your clothes and harm the textile. We do not recommend that you tumble dry anything but bed linen and towels, but if you do, use Tumble Dryer Balls to shorten the drying time and remove static electricity.

More about drying laundry
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