Keeping that New Look!

Nothing is more attractive than the appearance of a brand-new shower screen! However, maintaining that appearance can be difficult because soap scum and other filth accumulate on the glass. By using a few straightforward cleaning tricks, you can ease the discomfort of cleaning your screen.

Cleaning Your Shower Screen

There are various methods to clean your shower screen, so you should choose the one that works best for you. A bottle of shower screen cleaner, which is ideal for the job and which we give to every one of our customers, is what most people typically use to clean their surfaces. (White vinegar is an alternative, though, if you’d rather use something more “green”). The best time to clean your shower screen is while it is moist, so do it just after a shower or after running some water over it.

To avoid scratching the glass, spray the cleaning solution on the shower screen, let it sit for a few minutes, and then wipe it off with a soft cloth. The glass must then be thoroughly rinsed to get rid of all cleaning residue. Use a squeegee or a microfiber towel to dry the glass for a lovely, streak-free surface. Use a glass cleaner and a soft, lint-free cloth together to make the glass’s outside shine clean.

Clean Your Shower Regularly

It is more important to clean your shower screen frequently than it is to use your chosen cleaning method. You must regularly wipe your screen, ideally once each week. By doing this, soap scum, shampoo and conditioner residue, and other filth are prevented from accumulating and hardening. Once it has solidified, cleaning it is a nightmare. Rinse your shower after each use and clean it once a week to spare yourself some effort.

Avoid Harsh Cleaners

To swiftly remove the soap scum and filth from your shower screen, it may seem like the best way to proceed is to use a strong cleanser, but doing so will not benefit you. The glass in your shower screen will be damaged by abrasive cleaners like bleach. This causes other issues, such as your shower screen being etched by the calcium in the water and the rubber used to seal the screen rotting and/or turning discoloured.

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