White, wax-like deodorant stains are often left on clothes when the product dries. Even the use of expensive deodorants does not guarantee the absence of stains. If the washing machine does not “take” such stains, then go home remedies that everyone has in the kitchen or bathroom.
Lemon juice will get rid of fresh deodorant stains, but it will not work on old stains. Lemon juice should be used with caution on colored and black fabrics: at first test a few drops of lemon juice in an inconspicuous spot.
Squeeze the juice of half a lemon on the stain and leave it for 10 minutes. Then rinse the garment in cool water.
An unusual but very effective method. Wipe a stain of dried deodorant with a piece of unwanted Capron, such as old stockings or tights. The stain will quickly come off the clothes.
A small bar of laundry soap can easily remove deodorant stains. Grate a bar of soap on a coarse grater and dissolve in a ladleful of warm water. Another washcloth leaves intact. Rub deodorant stains with laundry soap, and then soak the thing in soapy water for 30 minutes.
Make sure your dishwashing detergent has glycerin in it – it’s good for getting rid of deodorant stains as well as sweat stains. To remove the stain, apply a thick layer to the stain and leave it for 30-60 minutes, depending on the age of the stain. Then wash the thing by hand or in a machine.
Acetylsalicylic acid works well on deodorant stains on any garment. Dissolve two aspirin tablets in 70 ml of cool water to remove the stain. Soak the stains in this solution, rub them with an unwanted toothbrush, and leave for 3 hours.
This remedy is good for removing both deodorant stains and sweat marks. But vinegar should not be applied to white things, or it will leave streaks. Soak a cotton pad in 9% vinegar and soak the stain well. Leave it for 10 minutes, then wash the thing.