Dreaming of a White Winter

Wearing white can make a bold statement at any time of the year. White fabrics can be particularly difficult in winter however, due to problems with mud, wet weather, icy conditions and everything that comes along with the season. Whether you’re on a winter skiing holiday, or out for a walk in the park on a crisp winter morning, your whites are constantly in danger of being scuffed with stains. We’ve all been there: walking down a busy street in the driving rain, struggling with an umbrella when suddenly a car flies past and sends bucket loads of dirty water and mud on top of your clean clothes, one of the many accidents that this weather brings!

However, mud and rain aren’t the only stains that may endanger your whites in winter. Wine, soup, sauces and gravy are extremely popular I the winter, and these can cause a variety of stains on your clothes. The cold winter weather makes curling up in front of the fire with a warm drink the perfect way to pass the time. However, hot drinks like coffee and hot chocolate can leave stains that are difficult to remove.

Fear not. Even though it seems like an impossible task, removing even the toughest stains from your winter whites can be easy if you follow our stain removal tips for white clothes.

Think fast

Acting quickly is the key to tackling tough stains. Try wetting the stain with a damp cloth and dab the stain (do not rub it as this can cause it to spread). If you act quickly enough, the stain will not have a chance to dry in, and you are far more likely to successfully keep your whites looking white and your clothes looking new.

Using the right tool for the job

Vanish products are designed to deal with the toughest stains, and we take extra pride in having developed a range of products that have specific uses and are tailored to your needs. In this case, Vanish Oxi Action Crystal White is the right choice for winter whites.

So there you have it, allowing you to make the boldest of fashion choices, and bring a splash of white to even the darkest of winters.