There is a dirty little secret hiding in your laundry machine...
It's the perfect breeding ground
for toxic mold & bacteria...
You know it's true if your washer has ever smelt like a dirty gym bag.
Or this, ewwwwwwww!
Your washing machine is a dark & moist breeding ground for harmful mold and bacteria!
During the period from April 2012 to May 2013, 13 newborns (1 to 4 weeks of age) and 1 child in a pediatric hospital ward in Germany were COLONIZED WITH A DEADLY BACTERIA.
When the washing machine was removed, the bacteria went away. The case study concluded that the final rinse, which doesn't use detergent, may have allowed the bacteria to thrive.
The humidity of the hospital rooms, allowing residual water to condense on the rubber seal of the door, probably didn't help either.
Here are some of the common effects of mold exposure
Headaches or Brain Fog
Stubborn weight gain
Runny or stuffy nose
Cough and postnasal drip
Itchy eyes, nose and throat
Dry, scaly skin
MyGreenFills, an essential manufacturer in Michigan of non-toxic, eco-friendly products has decided to do something about this and without toxic chemicals!
MyGreenFills is giving away 1000 Free Laundry Machine Cleaners to combat toxic mold and bacteria in your home!
Simply drop it in your washer --> set it to the high heat --> press start, and your machine literally cleans itself!
MyGreenFills is only giving away 1000 Laundry Machine Cleaners so grab yours while supplies last.
Act now and claim your 2 free Laundry Machine Cleaners (w/any purchase) before someone else does!
PS. Keeping your Laundry Machine clean,
at least monthly is great preventative maintenance and will prevent your washer from developing funky odors.
tral midrib with no lateral veins (microphyllous), seen in the non-seed bearing tracheophytes, such as horsetails Dichotomous Veins successively branching into equally sized veins from a common point, forming a Y junction, fanning out. Amongst temperate woody plants, Ginkgo biloba is the only species exhibiting dichotomous venation. Also some pteridophytes (ferns). Parallel Primary and secondary veins roughly parallel to each other, running the length of the leaf, often connected by short perpendicular links, rather than form networks. In some species, the parallel veins join together at the base and apex, such as needle-type evergreens and grasses. Characteristic of monocotyledons, but exceptions include Arisaema, and as below, under netted. Netted (reticulate, pinnate) A prominent midvein with secondary veins branching off along both sides of it. The name derives from the ultimate veinlets which form an interconnecting net like pattern or n
etwork. (The primary and secondary venation may be referred to as pinnate, while the net like finer veins are referred to as netted or reticulate); most non-monocot angiosperms, exceptions including Calophyllum. Some monocots have reticulate venation, including Colocasia, Dioscorea and Smi