Naturally, you keep a bottle of Goo Gone around for when you've got to get rid of stubborn sales sticker residue. But you need to put that amber-colored liquid in your cleaning rotation more often. Consider it that handyman friend you have that just seems to know how to fix any problem. If there's something you want cleaned up, chances are, Goo Gone can do the job.
Trust Your Car Cleaning to Goo Gone
Not many people realize that Goo Gone is 100% car safe. In fact, the company has made their own automotive spray gel for you to feel confident tackling any messes that come your way. Think stubborn tree sap that's dripped onto your hood while you were out hiking or the adhesive leftover from old bumper stickers.
Goo Gone Will Clean Up Your Kids' Art Projects
Before Magic Erasers cornered the market on cleaning up kids' crayon wall-art, there were other homemade hacks parents used to fix their walls. Incredibly, you can use Goo Gone to clean up crayon stains. Grab a bottle of the Goo Gone spray and attack those accidental artworks.
Brighten Your Quartz Countertops With Goo Gone
If there's one universal truth for every kitchen, it's that you'll always find that one ambiguous sticky spot on your countertops to run your hands over. Get rid of any sticky byproducts with some Goo Gone and an old towel. Because of its mild ingredients, it's completely safe to use on quartz countertops.
Do the Dusting Dance With Goo Gone
Put your old-school dusters down and use Goo Gone instead. Branded as an adhesive cleaner, the yellow solution can work wonders on stubborn dust accumulation. Think about your overhead vent covers or your box fans that have those slats which are so difficult to clean. With a few dabs of Goo Gone on a microfiber towel or terrycloth rag, you can get rid of that lingering dust once and for all.
Get Help Cleaning Up Golf Club Shafts With Goo Gone
One of the worst parts of customizing golf clubs at home is getting the grips on and off. Speed up the process with a little bit of Goo Gone. Once you've stripped your old clubs of their grips, you can wipe some Goo Gone on any leftover adhesive. If you're worried about it damaging the shaft, dot a small test patch where a grip would cover and look for any discoloration or damage. Wipe down, apply new adhesive, and re-grip your clubs to bring them new life.
Goo Gone Can Clean Up Your Manicure
The last thing you'd think to grab when you're gluing press-ons or acrylic nails at home is the bottle of Goo Gone under your sink. Yet, the magical mystery liquid doesn't have any harsh chemicals or alcohol that'll irritate your skin. Soak a cotton swab or a cotton ball in some Goo Gone Bandage & Adhesive Remover and wipe away at your excess glue.
Tidy Up Your Laminate Floor With Goo Gone
Laminate is a pet lover's dream flooring. You don't have to worry about claws doing serious damage (like they do on hardwood) or fur getting trapped deep into any carpet piles. That doesn't mean you'll never have any messes to clean up, but since Goo Gone is laminate-safe, you should be able to clean up anything with ease.
Get Rid of Grease Using Goo Gone Pro Power
A special Goo Gone product is their Goo Gone Pro Power formula that works hard to battle tougher materials. If you've ever worked in the automotive industry, you know grease gets on everything and feels impossible to fully remove. But, you should be thankful, because Goo Gone has already thought of that.
Remove Those Stubborn Yellow Armpit Stains
There's nothing that'll ruin a white t-shirt faster than a dingy armpit stain. Just soak the stains in Goo Gone and let it sit for an hour. Scrub it in for good measure and wash immediately afterwards; those stains should be gone for good!
Always make sure you spot test a piece of clothing before pouring a bunch of Goo Gone on it just to make sure it won't stain.
Peel Gum From Under Your Tables
Goo Gone's list of uses never ends, and if you've got kids who like to chew gum, then you're going to need a bottle. Take one look under your kitchen table, and you're bound to find pieces of 10-year-old gum. With a little Goo Gone, a towel, and five minutes, you can get that gunk right off.
How to Use Goo Gone
Goo Gone is quite easy to use. For most messes, apply a small amount of the liquid right to the residue and let it sit for 10 minutes, then wipe away. You can also put Goo Gone on a dry cloth and dab at residue.
Goo Gone is not food safe, so if you're using it on anything that will come into contact with food or drink, wash the item with soap and water after using the product.
Things You Shouldn’t Use Goo Gone On
For such a wondrous product, Goo Gone has a few limitations. To prevent getting stains on precious (or expensive) things, don't use your Goo Gone on any of the following.
Don’t Try to Clean Your Blue Suede Shoes With Goo Gone
Suede is a lovely fabric that shoes, jackets, and sofas are made out of out. It is a soft and luxurious feeling, but it can get beaten up by wear and tear very quickly. Unfortunately, you should keep your Goo Gone far away from any suede products because the solution doesn't mix well with the fabric.
Keep Your Leather Jackets Goo Gone Free
If you've ever bought a vintage leather jacket, you know that you'll find mystery stains and old patch residue. But you need to keep your Goo Gone far away from any leather, including your car seats or couches, because it's not safe for the natural material.
Goo Gone Can’t Beat Super Glue
Despite being made to destroy adhesives, super glue is just too strong for Goo Gone to break down. So, if you've accidentally gotten super glue on something, it's not worth spending the time trying to work Goo Gone into the dried mess.
Goo Gone Will Ruin Your Silks
Goo Gone manufacturers don't recommend that you use their product on your precious silk garments or sheets. Not only can Goo Gone stain, but silk is such a particular fabric that (depending on its quality) there might be more serious impacts. It's best to leave the silk cleaning the cleaners, instead.
Rubber and Goo Gone Aren’t Friends
You just bought a pair of Doc Martens or Converse and you're trying to peel off that blasted sales sticker. You might be tempted to add a little Goo Gone to the sole to speed up the process, but all you're going to do is ruin part of your shoe. After all, Goo Gone and rubber are not friends.
Goo Gone's Magic Never Ends
Since 1984, Goo Gone has been mystifying the world with its multitude of household uses. Yet, every hero needs a weakness, and Goo Gone has a few of those. Just be mindful of the materials you're putting Goo Gone on, and Goo Gone will go on to save the day time and time again.