Let’s face that. Not so many individuals like to clean the bathroom, and that no one likes to clean the toilet. It’s not your preferred chore, though, it’s a significant one. Bathrooms and toilets are naturally unsanitary, so at
least once a week, they need to be washed— and, yes, that encompasses the toilet seat too. This might seem simple, but the longer you leave, the worse the job will be to clean the bowl daily. But hey, maybe you would get used to it!
Your main tool, however, is a nice, sturdy brush in the fight against a dirty toilet. You want one that does the hard work for you— that can scrub the bowl clean without a lot of muscle behind it. Fortunately, you don’t have to spend a lot to get a good brush for the toilet.
Search for a scrubbing brush with a long handle and a bowl of your own. You don’t have to get so close to the gross stuff this way, and the brush can sit by the toilet and serve as a friendly reminder to scrub every week. You may also be looking for one that matches your bathroom’s decor to blend in rather than paying attention to yourself.
Using a Multi-Surface Cleaner
Pick a good cleaner like Woosh Flow! Toilet, that seeks to both disinfect and act on ceramic surfaces,
with mildew and hard water deposits causing tough stains, for best results. Spray or liberally sprinkle the toilet cleaner all over the bowl’s interior. Focus on areas of particularly heavy staining or accumulation of moulds.
Let the cleaning solution stay a bit.
You can use toilet cleaners available in the market for effective cleaning or you can also use a home-made cleaner made from a combination of ingredients such as vinegar, baking soda, borax, or hydrogen peroxide to treat your toilet. The cleaner should start dissolving stuck-on gunk after a
couple of minutes, which should come off with a quick brushing. The surface cleaner may need to sit for an hour or longer, or even overnight, on particularly heavy or stubborn stains.
Use a Robust toilet brush/scrubber
Use a robust nylon toilet brush or long-handled scrubber to go across the bowl’s walls and sides. The stains should come out with ease with a
little elbow grease, leaving behind a polished, sparkling surface.
Scrubbing can produce more grime in tight circles than using a back-
and-forth movement. Use a plastic sanding block or pumice stone if you need something a little more heavy-duty to scour unsightly toilet rings with. Both materials on porcelain should be perfectly safe.