Patented Magnetic Laundry System: Does It Really Work?
The Patented Magnetic Laundry System Review
Over the years magnets have been helped people alleviate pain when wrapped around wrists, legs, and other arthritic, sore areas on the body. They also have the ability to work well with water and clean your clothing, according to the YouTube video by Water Liberty: Magnetic Laundry System, Double-Patented Innovation Replaces Toxic Detergent.
Using magnets in place of DIY laundry soap or store bought detergent may sound nuts, though, there aren’t chemicals involved! You can rest easy and know you are helping improve your health and the environment without toxic chemicals.
But, can the magnet system really clean your clothing the same as the soaps or detergents? We aren’t completely sure. This is an on-going debate. There is an enzyme solution you can water down and use as a pre-spray for removal of stains that comes with the MLS.
The Water Liberty Magnetic Laundry System Contains:
- 1 bottle of enzyme solution as an alternative to bleach
- 2 large blue round magnets; 390 times stronger than a refrigerator magnet (Simply place both magnets in with your clothing in the washer. They work in top or front load washers.)
How Does The Magnetic Laundry System Work?
The technology essentially ionizes the water when the magnets go around with the clothing in the washing machine.
Lifetime Warranty on the Magnetic Laundry System. You can buy it here.
The Magnet Laundry System comes with a lifetime warranty and there are no chemicals used in the discs. They are environment friendly and your clothes won’t harm you when touching your skin. So, it’s pretty clear, it’s not doing harm, but not really getting your clothes completely clean.
Does The Magnetic laundry System Really Clean?
From tests that have been done, if you have really dirty clothes, you still probably should use detergent or your homemade laundry soap. You can try the Magnetic Laundry System enzyme solution by spraying a diluted version on your more soiled clothing. Some Amazon users say they still need oxi-clean or vinegar to help rid of stains. A little more than 60% of the reviews on the site say the enzyme solution isn’t strong enough. So, maybe save more money, and just buy a dollar box od baking soda for stains? It’s cheaper than oxi-clean and vinegar.
A variety of information online suggests that the magnets aren’t doing a complete job like regular detergent. The magnets won’t leave your clothes with a clean smell. Also, when put to the test — sports jerseys: harsh grass stains and mud don’t fully come out. Women have reported that heavy make-up is also hard to get out with these magnets, like mascara.
It seems as though you need to place only lightly soiled clothing and linens in the machine on hot water if you plan on using the magnets and enzyme spray alone. Clothing will last longer as the harsh chemicals you once used aren’t beating up the fabric – but will they be brighter, cleaner and bacteria free?
I believe going with homemade laundry detergent is a better option for most people. If you want a fragrance when using the magnet approach, you can always place a few drops of your favorite essential oil in the wash load; lavender or citrus would be best.
Both options will save you money. Anything is better than harsh detergents for health and safety reasons!
If you like it, you can buy it here.
Author: Meredith Iager
Meredith has 13 years of writing experience online and in newspapers and studied journalism at Hood College in Frederick, Maryland. Over the years, she has contributed entertainment articles and reviews to various sites including FrederickNewsPost.com and Fanbolt.com.
Since 2010, she has focused on AMA and integrative health and wellness content for AngiesList.com, SteadyContent.com, and a variety of private clients. She is an avid supporter of being prepared when SHTF and growing your own food, and is pro federal legalization of marijuana.
In addition to writing, she does transcription, researches on health constantly, and is an avid oil and acrylic painter. You can check out her paintings and older articles here: Meredith_A_Iager on HubPages | Follow Meredith on Instagram
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