Displaying items by tag: Kitchen cleaning

Friday, 27 November 2015 11:36

Cleaning Induction Hob

Cleaning Ceremic/Induction Hob

Clean your glass ceremic / induction hob regularly, try to clean every time you use it. Avoid using abrasive sponges or scouring agents. Harsh chemical cleaners like oven sprays or stain removers are also unsuitable, as are bathroom or household cleaners. We advise you to use a list of recommended cleaners and substances from ceremic / induction hob manufacturers, to protect your induction/ ceramic hob against damage such as chipping.Ceremic induction1

Cleaning tips:

  1. To thoroughly clean your glass ceramic cooktop, first ensuring your hob is cold, simply scrape food deposits off with a suitable metal scraper or special sponge for glass ceramic hob.
  2. Once the glass ceramic/induction hob has cooled, put a few drops of a suitable cleaner on it and rub it on with a paper towel, a clean cloth or an approved cleaning sponge.
  3. Then wipe the glass ceramic/induction hob with a damp cloth and dry it with a clean cloth or an approved cleaning sponge.
  4. - Use the scraper at a shallow angle with smooth strokes
  5. - Always ensure cloths used are clean and non-abrasive

Tips for keeping your glass ceramic/induction hob shiny:

  • Use a burner that is the same size as your cookware.
  • Use cookware with smooth undersides to prevent them from scratching the glass induction hob.
  • When hot, keep cookware flat on the glass ceramic/induction hob. This enables the heat to be more effectively transferred.
  • If you use the ceramic/induction hob as a work surface when cold, make sure you wipe it clean to avoid any residue scratching.
  • Lift up your cookware when moving them around on the hob to avoid scratches



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Published in Cleaning Tips
Sunday, 12 August 2012 20:00

Cleaning Kitchen #1

Clean your cleaning tools!

Keep sponges, plastic scrubbers, and dish mops clean and fresh smelling: occasionally, run them through a dishwasher load in the top rack.(Tips from cleaning service section)

Getting up old hardened food spills

Soak-and-dissolve is still the easiest way to loosen dried on foods on the floor, table, and counters. But if you are the impatient type, a plastic windshield ice scraper is good for snooping them off.

 Cleaning a wood worktop

To keep a butcher block worktop clean and fresh, scrape off all waste after each use and rub it with salt or a baking soda paste every now and then


 Keeping a cutting board fresh smelling

After cutting onions or garlic on a wood surface, rub it with a slice of freshly cut lemon. Rinse and wipe dry.

 A simple kitchen safety measure

Every few days—or immediately after cutting meat or poultry—wipe down your food preparation surfaces with hot soapy water to discourage bacteria. Rinse thoroughly and wipe dry.

Eliminating worktop stains

Get rid of those pesky purple price marks that transfer from containers onto worktops. Rubbing alcohol quickly erases them.

Rub worktop stains, such as mustard, tea, or fruit juice, with baking soda and a damp cloth or sponge. If the stain persists, wipe it with a cloth moistened with a little chlorine bleach.

Published in Cleaning Tips

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