Our stain remover spray is an all natural salve against even the deepest of stains. Created with ingredients sourced from plants including coconut, palm, citrus and corn, our stain spray breaks down the proteins that cause stains while conditioning the fabrics and textiles for a fresher, deeper clean. Presented in packaging made of recycled PET (plastic that would otherwise be found in the ocean), and recyclable after final use.
MADE IN USA.
Formulated without a single animal by-product.
Made ethically, lovingly and without harming any animals whatsoever.
Formulated with Mother Nature in mind. Housed in sustainable, recyclable and reusable packaging.
Simply spray the stain remover on the stain and let it sit for 20 minutes, before combining with water for a hand wash. If the stain is severe, repeat this process and let the spray soak for another 5 minutes. Then, add the garment to the laundry for a machine wash with our detergent (link to detergent).
Decyl glucoside is produced by the reaction (known as esterification) of glucose (from corn starch) with the fatty capric alcohol, which is obtained from coconut and/or palm oil. Surfactants like decyl glucoside serve multiple purposes, including reducing the surface tension of water, which impacts a detergents efficiency and ultimately reduces our water use and electrical waste.
Tetrasodium glutamate diacetate is what's known as a 'chelating agent', an ingredient that inactivates metallic ions (charged particles) in product formulations.
Proteases break down proteins, which helps us remove stains from blood, eggs, gravy, and more
Amylase is a mix of enzymes that breaks starch-based soil down to simpler forms for removal by detergents with more efficacy and efficiency. It is also a skin conditioner and is found in thousands of products, including sunscreen, laundry detergent, and other items.
Pectate Lyase attack stains containing pectin by cutting pectin molecules into tiny pieces that can be removed with the wash water. This helps to break down the stain so our detergent can lift more of it away from the fabric.
Mannanase The five classes of enzymes found in laundry detergent include proteases, amylases, lipases, cellulases, and mannanases. They break down proteins (e.g. in blood and egg stains), starch, fats, cellulose (e.g. in vegetable puree), and mannanase (e.g. in bean gum stains) respectively.
Water, Decyl Glucoside (Coconut or palm oil based), C9-11 Alcohol Ethoxylates, Sodium citrate, Propanediol (Corn based), Diisopropylidene Glycerol, Phenylpropanol, Tetrasodium Glutamate Diacetate, Caprylyl Glycol, Limonene, Citric Acid (Corn based), Protease, Amylase, Pectate Lyase, Mannanase, Cellulase