Homemade Dishwasher Detergent

How to make your own dishwasher detergent easy recipe Homemade Dishwasher Detergent

I’ve posted a lot of recipes for DIY natural cleaners in the past, but dishwasher detergent was one that I had trouble figuring out. I’d experimented with a lot of recipes, but all of them left a little residue, especially on glass. I wasn’t sure if I had too much of something or if I was missing an ingredient that would make it more effective.

Natural Dishwasher Detergent

Thanks to a little tip on Pinterest (courtesy of DIY Natural) last week, I figured out what the missing ingredient was: Citric Acid

Thankfully, I already had this on hand for making soothing salt bath fizzies and after birth bath fizzies, so I was able to give it a try.

The result: clean and shiny dishes… finally (and naturally).

Much Ado…

I should mention that this recipe does include Borax, which has been the center of much online debate. In my personal opinion, Borax is very much on the low end of the scale when it comes to the potential toxicity of chemicals in cleaning products. Crunchy betty provides a good summary here, but in the end, this is one you’ll have to decide if you are comfortable using.

If not, I’ve also used enzyme cleaners like Biokleen and Tropical Traditions’ dishwasher soap and both seem to work well and do not contain borax.

Dishwasher Detergent Recipe

4.7 from 10 reviews
Homemade Dishwasher Detergent
 
Homemade powdered dishwasher detergent with all natural, inexpensive ingredients.
Author:
Recipe type: Cleaning
Ingredients
  • 2 parts borax
  • 2 parts washing soda
  • 1 part citric acid (this is the kind I used)
  • 1 part salt
  • essential oils for scent (completely optional)
Instructions
  1. Combine all ingredients and store in an air tight container.
  2. Use 1 tablespoon per load as needed.
  3. For an extra boost, add a few drops of dishwashing liquid (only a few!!!) to the powder before closing the soap container in the dishwasher.
  4. You can also add white vinegar as the rinse agent, though honestly, I forget this most of the time and it still works.
Notes
1 Part= Any Measure you want.
In other words, if 1 part=1 cup, you would use 2 cups each of borax and washing soda and 1 cup each of citric acid and salt. If 1 part was ¼ cup, you'd use ½ cup of borax/washing soda and ¼ cup of citric acid/salt.

Not Working for you?

Homemade powdered dish detergent can be tricky and depending on how hard/soft your water is and the temperature you wash clothes at, it can be really difficult to find a recipe that works.

If you aren’t up for the DIY option, here is my review of all the natural store-bought versions I’ve tried and which ones actually worked.

New to Natural Cleaning?

If you’re just starting out with DIY or natural cleaners, here are some other easy and inexpensive recipes:

Natural Stain Treatment Reference Sheet [Printable]
Natural Homemade Laundry Detergent
Natural All-Purpose Cleaner Recipe
Natural Oven Cleaning
Natural Homemade Glass Cleaner Recipe
Easy Homemade Scouring Powder Recipe
Natural Cleaning and Organizing Checklist
Natural Bathroom Cleaning
Natural Kitchen Cleaning

What do you use in the dishwasher? Ever made your own dishwasher detergent? Share below!

Reader Comments

  1. Nicole says

    Thanks for this…I too have been trying and failing with the natural dishwahser route, can’t wait to get some citric acid and give this a try.

  2. Aime says

    Do you have a clumping problem? I made mine and half of it is pretty solid on the bottom of my mason jar… I’m going to have to stab at it with a knife to break it up. :/ Any thoughts on how to prevent this in the future batch?
    I do love the way it cleans though! Much cheaper than commercial stuff! I also put some distilled vinegar in the bottom of the washer before running, works as the rinse agent and makes my glass sparkle!

    • Diana Christian says

      We had that problem as well. DH broke it up (with my good bread knife ????) and put it in the fridge. It stopped clumping after that.

    • Heather says

      same problem…not sure what to do. it’s solid and i don’t use my dishwasher often enough to break it up regularly. it works great, though. may have to go back to the store bought stuff. :(

      • AimezR says

        I made a second batch and pushed it into ice cube trays (not full or it won’t fit in the detergent slot). Let it harden for a day or so and it works fabulously!

      • Aimee says

        Yes! Just don’t fill it all the way or it won’t fit in the tray. It took about a day or so to completely harden. I just left them out in the sun.

    • Suzana says

      Hi,
      put some rice in an old sock, tie it up and let that sit inside the container where you store the powder. That’ll take care of the humidity that’s making the powder harden.
      It works well for me.

  3. Lisa Kraft says

    I recently read that pouring vinegar into the rinse hole is not a good idea, which is what I have been doing. It breaks down the rubber gaskets. The new idea was to put a glass upright in the top rack filled with vinegar, this would seem to work the same as just pouring it in the bottom!

  4. Jill Prayner says

    I have been using this recipe and I have cloudy dishes all the time and sometimes they don’t get very clean. I have added vinegar and it does not seem to help. Any other suggestions??

    • Amanda says

      I have been using this recipe for over a year an must use the few drops of dish soap, vinegar and a Jet Dry basket. The basket may not be all natural, but it lasts a couple months and it still quite cost effective. It helps me with my hard water. ;0)

  5. Erica Price Kendall says

    I have been using a similar recipe for almost 2 years now and I’m never going back to the store bought junk. The citric acid is what makes the batch clump. But I use lemon juice instead of the acid because it is more readily available. Also I don’t have a problem with residue using lemon juice.

  6. cecilia says

    I’ve been making my dishwasher soap for a couple years. I use baking soda and not washing soda. Also, for citric acid, I use a packet of unsweetened lemonade kool aid. It works well. And of course the vinegar.

  7. Meghan says

    This is the exact recipe I use, but I mold mine (using a tablespoon, scoop & dump onto a sheet tray) and let sit overnight until hard. Then I store them in an airtight container (with a silica packet…). They work great and I don’t have to worry about a clump mess!

  8. chantel says

    I have not had much success with this detergent. To prevent clumping, I keep the citric acid in a separate container and just add it in right before i start up the dw. My dishes do not get that clean and my pyrex remains foggy and everything is just kinda greasy feeling. I always make sure my vinegar is filled up too. I have also tried soap nuts liquid (that i made from boiling soap nuts). This works fine when i’m handwashing but not so well in the dw. I have also tried using both the homemade stuff and the soap nuts together. Not any better. I have bought dw detergent from Tropical Traditions and i find that works well, but at $20 plus shipping, it seems like a hefty price. :(

  9. Karla says

    I tried this and used it twice, both times the detergent did not dissolve in my dishwasher, I was left with a big clump in the detergent compartment. Any idea as to why this might have happened?

  10. Julie Krista Ladd says

    Hey I have a question for you :) I’ve used this recipe, and I used the Ball company citric acid, and it caused the whole mixture to be hardened and almost impossible to use. Do you think its the type of citric acid, or have you had the same issue? Do you have tips?

  11. Heather says

    this recipe is great…it works awesome. i really really really want to use it. i have one problem. i have tried making it two different times and both times ended up in a solid mass. i tried it in a reused coconut oil container and a regular pint ball jar. i live in colorado so there is no humidity. can’t figure this one out! help!

    • Heather says

      just read through everyone else’s posts and it seems to be the citric acid. i will try putting it in the fridge as one post suggested or adding lemon juice or the citric acid separately. any suggestions/recipes for hand washing dishes? we prefer to do that more than use the dishwasher. i tried a recipe i found online that said “homemade liquid dishwashing soap that really works” and it sucked. everything was greasy

      • Beth says

        To cut grease I use Pure-Castile Soap. I few drops of this in your dishwater and everything will be squeaky clean. It does make the water cloudy so your water looks dirty faster but it works GREAT!!

  12. Monique Siri Sant says

    “store in an air tight container”… the lid of my container doesn’t seem to be air tight enough. The mixture is fizzing, and the lid POPS! :-)

    • Bonnie says

      Yeah, that’s the citric acid reacting with moisture. You could add the citric acid after, like someone else said, or try molding them into little dishwasher tabs like someone else said. Just use a table spoon to make ball-ish lumps and let dry individually over night. then you can put them in a container without worry. It’s pretty much the same as making bath fizzies.

    • Bonnie says

      Hi Katie!

      Can you tell me what the borax does in the recipe? I’m not against using it I’m just wondering what it’s function is in the recipe.
      Thanks!

  13. Monique Siri Sant says

    Hi Katie :-) Thank you for sharing all this info about DIY thingies!

    I tried the dishwasher detergent, but it doesn’t seem to work very well.
    My first mix was borax, washing soda, citric acid and salt. My container popped and the mixture got a bit hard. So I made a new mixture: borax, washing soda and salt. So I put a spoonfull in the dishwasher and add a teaspoon citric acid. Unfortunately, most of the dishes and cutlery come out dirty. Any suggestions? Thinking of adding some fluid natural soap.

  14. Angela Wade says

    After much research, I am very happy with this recipe! To prevent clumping and hardening, I simply add the citric acid when I start my dishwasher. I do not mix it in with other ingredients. Works great! Thanks Wellness Mama!

  15. Melissa B says

    I’ve tried so many of your home recipes and love them all! For some reason, this one isn’t working out so well for me. It seems my dishes keep coming out with a white film on them. I’ve tried adding some vinegar to the rinse cycle, but that hasn’t done anything. Do you have any other ideas of how I can fix this? Thanks so much!!

      • Dave says

        Same here….you better check down under the filter and the drain area. That white film was like concrete sand under the drain. It had created an abrasive mess and ruined our drain assembly. Not worth it unfortunately…..

  16. HEIDI says

    I really wanted this to work for me – even met a woman in the detergent isle who had been making it for years and loves this recipe!
    I used LemiShine – not sure if the citric acid works better?
    My issue – food didn’t et completely washed off.
    Glassware is all cloudy/gritty…
    I put the deterent in the bottom of washer (3rd time)
    and vinegar in rinse…not sure what the issue is or how to adjust the recipe to fix this?
    Any ideas would be appreciated, thanks1

  17. Jonathan says

    I see a potential chemical reaction here. The washing soda and the citric acid, when in the presence of water, will be converted to sodium citrate and carbon dioxide. It’s not a harmful reaction; in fact, sodium citrate is an ingredient in typical commercial dishwasher detergent.

    Just wanted to point out that the ingredients you put in aren’t necessarily the ones doing the work. And if you were thinking sodium citrate was one of those nasty chemicals that you don’t want to subject your family to, I’m sorry to inform you that you have been wrong. :-)

  18. cheryl says

    I just made some of this dishwasher detergent . The citric acid for 2.1 oz. at Walmart cost me over $30.00 dollars and it only made 1 1/2 cups of detergent. Who said this was inexpensive or am I buying the citric acid wrong?.

      • Nicole says

        Just wanted to chime in and say that in a pinch LemiShine will work. It’s comprised of citric acid and natural citrus oils. One container of LemiShine is 12 oz. ( 1.5 cups ) so just add 1.5 cups salt, 3 cups borax and 3 cups washing soda. LemiShine can be found at Walmart and other stores for just a few dollars. The clumping can be solved with silica packets or a sachel of dry rice, like someone else mentioned. We have a water softener in our rental, which is not my favorite from a health standpoint, but that probably helps a lot with potential residue. Thanks so much for the great recipe!

  19. cheryl says

    Hello, I posted an email yesterday and haven’t seen it. I really need to know if I am doing something wrong. It cost $32.00 for 2.1 oz of citric acid from Walmart. So 2.1 oz is about 1/4 cup, so I added 1/4 cup of salt, 1/2 washing soda and 1/2 cup of Borax. All I got out of this is 1 1/2 cup of detergent. This cannot be right. Please advise.
    Thank you

    • Sarah says

      @Cheryl – Your recipe looks right – 1 part citric acid, 1 part salt, 2 parts Borax, 2 parts washing soda… I do think you are buying the wrong citric acid. I get my citric acid from the canning supply section at my local Walmart, it costs less than $3.00 and I think the container holds around 8 ounces. Citric acid is sold pretty much anywhere Ball/Mason jars or other canning supplies are sold.

    • Stephanie says

      I bought Citric Acid on Amazon
      5lbs Citric Acid – Food Grade, Non-GMO, organic, 100% pure for $17.49 (free shipping with Prime)

  20. Elizabeth says

    Hi Katie,
    I just made up a huge batch of this. The citric acid from Amazon, that weighs 1 lb, is 2 cups. I used a 1 gallon glass jar, and nearly filled it up with the ingredients. I’m not sure what the citric acid from Walmart is, but that is a very pricey 2 oz bottle!

    Katie, is this working for you? What are you doing about the clumping? Are your dishes getting clean? I feel stupid that I hadn’t carefully read all the comments before making this. Above Dave claims the detergent formed a giant mess in his drain. Has anyone else had that problem? I love the idea of this, and want it to work! I wish I had a better picture of the how and they why it fails.

    Thanks so much for being on the front lines of natural home care. I appreciate your willingness to try new things and work them out! –Elizabeth

  21. Ali says

    Cheryl, I am sorry but you got ripped off! Amazon sells citric acid in 5 lbs bags for less than $20 w/ prime free shipping. I see one brand, Milliard, on there that is $17.99. Wow, I just looked it up on Walmart and see a brand called Suppentown that is $31.22 for 2.1 oz. Is this what you bought? They should be ashamed of themselves to sell such an expensive product! That is insane! People need to complain to Walmart to get this product pulled from their shelves. I can’t believe the company who markets this gets away with this, but some prey on ignorance and slap a label on something making you think it is such an awesome,special thing! You could have even just bought a 7.5 oz Ball brand container in the canning section for $3 there. If I were you, I would bring it back if you still have the wrapper. Buy some other citric acid and replace in the bag, if you dont want to bring it back empty. You shouldnt be a dissatisfied customer! This is such a shame and I am sorry you had this experience.

  22. Bren says

    This recipe works just so long as you keep the whole dishwasher clean. each week or so take out the grease trap and filters and clean them. They can be super gross and greasy but if you dont clean them regularly this gunk goes through the machine and your dishes each time you use it. Run the machine with a cup of vinegar and a cup of bicarb on a hot cycle. Much safer than the awful cleaner they advertise on the TV.

  23. deborah says

    I made this for the first time today, I am desperate for it to work as my son is have allergic reactions to the shop stuff. When i mixed the powders together they audibly fizzed and now it its just getting wetter and wetter… is this normal???

      • Deborah says

        Hi-thank you for your reply. i did use the exact ingredients but i was in a rush so there might of been a bit of stray water in the bowel or spoon, they were taken out of dry clean cupboards but i didn’t check for moisture before starting… do you think that’s could of caused it, my mixture is getting wetter all the time but still working? Also i mixed with a metal spoon would that of caused a reaction?

          • Deborah says

            Just made my second batch and was sure no moister around but did the exact same thing! Definite chemical reaction!!! Realised i using Dead Sea bath salt must be that i presume?
            Deborah

  24. Jane says

    Loved the end result- clean glasses and dishes, so thanks for the ‘recipe’.
    I had the same issue with it fizzing up and liquefying. Everything was dry as a bone. There was definitely no moisture in any part of it. I’ve put it in the freezer in an ice cube tray- thanks for that tip.
    Am very happy that it cleans things well!

  25. Jennifer Laskowski says

    Hello, as others have mentioned this becomes a rock solid mass. Apparently from the citric acid. I now know to add that separately but can anyone give tips to ‘un’ harden it? I quadrupled the recipe as I do a couple loads per day and don’t want to waste it all. I’ve got it all in a very large 3 pint mason jar (that is airtight). The only way to loosen up the detergent is a spoon and hammer!!!! However I do love the recipe… Just would have been nice if that would have been pointed out in the directions!! Thanks for the recipe and please reply if you have any ideas for me!!! Thanks!!
    Ps Katie I’ve used several of your homemade creations like laundry soap, bug spray, skinny wraps (which kicks tarted a 10# weight loss out of the blue), and the sun block!!! So thank you for your website!!!!! I love it!

  26. Sarah says

    im about to make this, but I have no idea if my water is hard/soft as I am moving in a few days. Instead of citric acid, can I use those lemon aid packets people talk about? I may make a tiny bit and see how it goes. :)

  27. Faith says

    I tried this and I have to rewash my dishes each time. Totally bummed. I’ve read through all the comments and nothing helps…

  28. Lisa D says

    Hi Katie,

    A couple of questions and observations for you or any of your knowledgeable readers!

    First off, I made a laundry detergent that I ultimately found in the comments section of your laundry detergent blog. It consisted of 3 tbs borax, 3 tbs washing soda and 3 tbs dawn dish soap. I added the borax and washing soda with 4 cups of super hot water and shook, then I added the dawn and shook a little more. I used this (2 tbs) in my super capacity Kenmore (about 10 years old) for about 15 loads and loved it tremendously! My clothes are super soft and scentless (which serves me well) – and I mean scentless! No fragrance but certainly no smell of dirty or worn laundry. I recently purchased a HE top loader and have been using the same soap in it with the same fabulous results!

    I loved the way it worked so much (and have been reading about borax and washing soda) that I made a diluted version and keep in under my sink in the kitchen to clean my counters and sink (and occasional dish) and again I love it. My stainless steel sink is super clean and I have no complaints about my countertops and it makes my hands soft.

    So here are my questions –

    1. Should I be using this mixture in my kitchen? From everything I’ve read, it seems okay and in line with some homemade cleaners and I haven’t noticed any residue or ill effects from using it.

    2. Would this be acceptable to try in my dishwasher? I would just throw it in there and try but I know there is some chemistry and whatnot behind these cleaners and I’m a bit leary of ruining my dishwasher or dishes. If it’s just a matter of preference, I’ll just try it :)

    3. You stated that you occasionally add a couple of drops liquid dish soap to your load. I’ve done this in the past and thoughts the results were great and have even used it when I’ve run out of detergent. Does anyone just use a few drops instead of detergent? What are the results?

  29. Edie says

    This does get dishes sparkling clean, BUT even in an air tight jar turns to a solid rock in the jar after a few days. I do like the way this cleans, so I’ll probably try making dishwasher tablets as others have suggested. Please edit your recipe directions to warn people before they waste money and ingredients.

  30. Sarah M. says

    We just mixed this together but didn’t have any regular table salt, so we left salt out (didn’t want to use our Himalayan). There has been no chemical reaction yet and it is just a powder. We may try using it without salt and see how it cleans, or if we add salt will probably go the ice cube tray route. I agree with the others – if that is an expected problem it should probably be suggested up in the recipe itself (to use ice cube trays.) Will try to update once we see how it works.

    Thanks for everything!

  31. Heather says

    I wanted to test this out, so I mixed up a small quantity and stored it in a jar. Then I noticed the reviews complaining about clumping and thought, “Uh oh…” My fears were unfounded.

    I know it’s not lack of humidity. I live in Chicago where humidity is a very real thing. I didn’t use any essential oils, and the jar I’m using is air tight. After a week of sitting in the jar in the darkness under my sink, there was only the slightest of clumping that completely broke apart when I vigorously shook the jar.

    As to dishes, I filled the primary cleaner slot plus a small dash in the extra cleaner cup with the powder. I am using a store-bought eco-friendly rinse aid. Dishes look good. I won’t call them spotless, but then again, I don’t expect spotless dishes with my cheap, bottom-of-the-line dishwasher. But they are no more or less spotted than I was getting with store bought liquid dishwasher detergent. (I stopped using store-bought powdered detergent because the spots were really bad no matter how well I filled the rinse aid compartment.) Actually the real sign that it did well was that my plastic in the top rack was relatively spot-free, which has been rare, even with liquid detergent.

    I declare this a DIY triumph.

  32. Riette says

    Yeah my first load washed beautifully. I didn’t have greasy pots in there though – that’s another test for another time.
    I did what others suggested and scooped the mixed powder into ice tray compartments but it did NOT want to ‘clog’ / firm! It must be the dry Johannesburg air. So I scooped everything back into a tub that can seal well. I also used maybe closer to 2 tablespoons but less might have worked too.
    THANKS so much for another HEALTHIER and COST-SAVING solution!
    xxx
    Riette
    Jhb, South Africa

  33. melissa says

    A couple of comments.

    For hard water, double the amount of kosher salt you use.

    unsweetened lemonade packets work great as a citric acid substitute. Also helps with rinsing, and smells great.

    Regular baking soda can help cut down on grease.

    I cut the borax in half and substituted one cup of baking soda.

    Also, if using ounces….8 ounces in a cup ;)

  34. Rosemary says

    Hi

    Thanks for the good ads on natural health. Well i am 44 years old and have a problem of swelling feet and ankles after i got my last child. pls advise since i have used medication to no avail.

    Rosemary

    Kenya

  35. Kitty says

    I’ve been using this recipe for several months now with some adjustments for our hard water (a little extra citric acid and a little baking soda leaves our glasses sparkling) but I found our countertop dishwasher doesn’t like powdered detergent–even store bought doesn’t play nicely with the single spray arm–so I mix up my powder and dissolve it in almost-boiling water. I add just enough water to achieve liquid detergent consistency, and give it a good stir before each use to re-incorporate the settled washing soda. I’ve been very pleased with the results, and no longer have gritty bits of undissolved detergent left behind.

  36. Catalina says

    Hi, i am goint to star doing the recipe I amnew in this natural stuff, I would like to know how much do you save doing the dishwasher soap compare with the company made??
    And also I see that you also put that you also use enzyme cleaner like bioken , do you change borax with this product in your recipe? Or you just wash with the bioken.
    Thank you
    I

  37. Alysha says

    I found these magnets that you stick in your washer and they wash your clothes WITHOUT SOAP! I haven’t tried them yet but plan on ordering soon. My son has a terrible time with soap and detergents due to eczema. I think they will help. I was wondering if you heard of these or have tried them?

  38. Matt says

    Hi Katie! I love your site and have gotten so much great information here, so thank you so much for all the work that you do!

  39. Diane says

    This recipe definitely did not work for me. Left a thick white film on everything which was impossible to scrub off. Took soaking my glasses in dish detergent, baking soda and vinegar and a lot of scrubbing to get it off. Some of my glasses are still a mess.

  40. Ashley says

    I’m excited and anxious to give this recipe a try. I’ve read all of the comments before-hand so am well aware that I may need to tweak a thing or two before getting things right for our hard water, older dishwasher, and the terrible humidity of the south-east.

    I don’t think we ever have sparking bright dishes but we don’t have cloudiness that some have mentioned noticing when using this recipe. We also don’t have an issue with food stuck behind because I get all of that off before even putting anything in the dishwasher. I guess I look at the dishwasher more of as a way to deep clean or sanitize the dishes and don’t expect it to do the entire job of scraping food off, cleaning, rinsing and drying. I always clean the food off and rinse before putting the dishes in the washer before-hand. I also take the trap apart on the bottom of the dishwasher every couple of months just to give it a good wash and rinse in the sink and then run the dishwasher as always just without dishes after cleaning the trap so maybe that helps.

    I’m going to give this recipe a try though because I think it’s just what I am looking for and I will report back with how it turns out for me.

    Thanks Wellness Mama for all the effort you put into this site to help the rest of us and for taking the time to share so we can have healthier homes too.

  41. Allie says

    I love the soap, first one that has ever worked for me. I just am having one problem, after I’ve run the dishwasher everything comes out clean except the door. There is like this brown runny watery stuff on the door. I was wondering if you had any ideas of a way to get rid of that.
    Thanks so much

  42. Dorothy says

    I’ve tried this recipe before, but the difference is that I added ten packets of lemon Koolaid packs, unsweetened. It did clump some. I was supposed to keep it in an airtight jar so as not to clump, but I kept it in some Tupperware. I just shook it occasionally and was fine. However, I was not entirely convinced of its cleansing ability, so this time, I did two parts Borax, two parts washing soda, two parts Zote flakes, half cup salt, half cup baking soda, and only three packets of lemonade. I think the Zote flakes will probably keep it from clumping. Anyway, wish me luck!

  43. Levi says

    I love this recipe for dishwasher soap. The only problem is that no matter how I store it, it gets really hard and I have to take a knife to break it up.

  44. Winnie says

    My washing soda was quite damp (the shop where I get it from its always damp) so it reacted instantly with the other ingredients, did this happen to anyone else?

  45. Karin says

    Works really well! Tried it today and I got all the dishes sparkly clean!
    Love it! Thank you for sharing the recipe! Karin

  46. Nadine says

    My first batch was brilliant – everything sparkly. Second batch was awful and greasy. I had changed brands of borax and citric acid. So, I went back to the borax from the supermarket with the safety lid. I just used it then. Still using the second brand of citric acid. Just opened the dishwasher at the end of the cycle…. BRILLIANT AND SPARKLY AGAIN. So keep that in mind… apparently there are differences in types of Borax… not sure why.

  47. Laili says

    Hey! So I totally agree with you on so many things you post! Have made your recipes for cleaning supplies, and love them! I just came across this recipe and I wanted to do a little research on borax and citric acid, since I was completely clueless about what is in them, and I came across this article: http://girlmeetsnourishment.com/citric-acid/. I just want to hear your thoughts on it.

    In this case, my thoughts are that my options are limited to a variation of this recipe you have provided, or a store-bought cleaning detergent. Even if this citric acid is horrible, it definitely beats the store-bought alternatives, right? But… I just wanted to hear your thoughts! Maybe you know something I don’t.

    XOXO Thanks!
    Laili

  48. Loril says

    I made this For the first time and it works great! I do not have hard water where I live. No issues with a white film that some had. My glasses are sparkling and free of water marks!

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