DIY Oxi Clean For Laundry Stains

DIY Oxi Clean For Laundry Stains

DIY Laundry Oxi Clean stain remover is a simple and cost-effective solution to removing stubborn stains from your clothes. With just a few household ingredients, you can make a powerful stain remover that works just as well, if not better, than store-bought options. This recipe is perfect for anyone who wants to avoid harsh chemicals and save money on their laundry routine. So let's get started and learn how to make this easy and effective stain remover for your laundry!

What you need

Jar with lid

Measuring cups

Mason Jar or a spray bottle if you prefer

Hydrogen Peroxide

Baking Soda

Spoon to stir

Mixing Spoons



The DIY laundry stain and odor remover is easy to make and effective in removing tough stains and odors from your clothes. Here’s how you can make and use it:


Obtain a mason jar with a tight-fitting lid.

Measure out half a cup of hydrogen peroxide and pour it into the mason jar.

Add half a cup of baking soda to the jar and stir.

Measure out one cup of water and pour it into the jar. Stir well until the baking soda is fully dissolved.

Close the lid tightly on the mason jar.


Using the stain and odor remover:

Before each use, make sure to shake the mason jar a little as the baking soda will settle over time.

Use 1-2 tablespoons of the solution per load of laundry.

If using on a specific stain, let the solution sit on the stain for 20 minutes before washing.

This solution is a safe and natural alternative to harsh chemicals that can be found in commercial laundry stain removers. The hydrogen peroxide and baking soda work together to break down and lift away dirt, grime, and odor-causing bacteria. The water helps to dilute the mixture, making it safe and easy to use. Try this DIY laundry stain and odor remover today and enjoy clean and fresh-smelling clothes!



  1. Will someone please answer the above question.

  2. Patricia says

    I’m curious to know how the hydrogen peroxide retains its efficacy when stored in a container that exposes it to light and air given that it’s nature turns it basically into water when not kept in darkness. Has this recipe been evaluated by a chemist?

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