Laundry Soap Tested

Laundry Soap Tested

The best laundry soap is good old conviction and repentance of sin.

Oh, you wanted to know about laundry soap for your clothes. That information is below.

Individuals might want to consider doing more research into their doctrine, their church and the walk of their life than into what kind of laundry soap is safe.

Just a thought.

Although you wash yourself with soda and use an abundance of soap, the stain of your guilt is still before me,” declares the Sovereign Lord . (Jeremiah 2:22)

When it comes to the safe ingredients for the Christian walk;

  1. Watch your life.
  2. Examine your doctrine closely.
  3. See if there is good perseverance in one and two.

Watch your life and doctrine closely. Persevere in them, because if you do, you will save both yourself and your hearers. (1 Timothy 4:16)

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Enumclaw.com : opinion that counts |  Tuesday, March 15, 2016
 

Article Reference

(thesweethome.com)—1,4-dioxane is a contaminant, not an ingredient, but nevertheless it is concerning. 1,4-dioxane is a by-product of making ethoxylated ingredients, such as sodium laureth sulfate (or sodium lauryl ethyl sulfate, or SLES) or polyethylene glycol (better known as PEG compounds). It’s been classified by the EPA as a probable carcinogen, which means that it’s caused cancer in animal tests, but there haven’t been any conclusive human tests. A lot more about 1,4-dioxane here.

Back in 2011, the group Women’s Voices for the Earth found elevated levels of 1,4-dioxane in both Tide Original Scent and Tide Free & Clear liquid laundry detergents (report here). Procter & Gamble agreed in early 2013 to reduce the amount of 1,4-dioxane in these two liquids to below 25 ppm. While this is great, I wish that Women’s Voices for the Earth had tested more than these two laundry detergents, as 1,4-dioxane could easily be in any detergent with PEG in it, which is almost all of them.13 That being said, the possible presence of 1,4-dioxane is not a dealbreaker as far as we’re concerned. You have to be exposed to a lot of it on a regular basis for it to do you harm. Procter & Gamble reasons that even if you did more than 1,000 loads of laundry a day, you’d still be below a safe level of the stuff, which I believe because I’ve done similar math myself. Still, it would be nice to know 1,4-dioxane levels in other detergents besides those two.

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