(.pdf version available for download)
Texture depends on water temperature. Not all “cold” water is the same!
When you need a coarse or firm texture, try immersing Scrub Daddy with a few ice cubes in a bowl of water. And you can keep a Scrub Daddy in the fridge or freezer so a coarse scrubber is always at your service.
Scrub, NOT SCOUR
It can remove debris from a surface without damaging or scratching. Some stains and
residues, especially if carbonized (blackened), may prove resistant to Scrub Daddy at normal temperatures. You may want to try a very cold Scrub Daddy with a detergent.
scratch wood, plastic, stainless steel, non-stick coatings or glass. In fact it’s been found safe on just about every surface—but if you have concerns about your material, it’s a good idea to test a small inconspicuous area first.
so you can minimize the use of harsh chemicals. Environment-conscious users report good results with baking soda.
Keep in mind that some household cleaners contain abrasives or chemicals that can damage surfaces. Always test on a small inconspicuous area first.
Scrub Daddy’s semi-closed cellular structure prevents most debris from embedding deep in the material.
Food and other particles do not stick to the material although some may become lodged in the pores. You can usually flush them out by simply squeezing and massaging repeatedly under warm running water for 30 seconds.
You can wash Scrub Daddy in the laundry or dishwasher. Depending on humidity, it dries in a few hours sitting out on the counter (faster if standing on edge).
Exfoliation and hand scrubbing
Please keep in mind that a cold, firm Scrub Daddy will scratch your skin! For exfoliation, we recommend starting with warm water for a relatively soft texture. You can use cooler water for a firmer texture as you go a long, adjusting the temperature gradually to avoid excessive abrasion. Test the product on a small area of your skin before you proceed.
and retains liquids.