Now that you know the household uses for white vinegar, I thought you might like to know how you can expand its use to your garden. As you may remember, white vinegar is an eco-friendly product, and it's also cheap: You can buy a gallon of white vinegar for less than $3.
The word "vinegar" is from the French term
To find out how you can use white vinegar in your garden, read more.
- Pesky raspberry leave stains on your palms? Banish berry stains by rubbing your hands with white distilled vinegar.
- Make sure your hummingbirds avoid toxic cleansers in their nectar by cleaning feeders with white distilled vinegar.
- Rust on your tools or spigots? Soak them overnight in white vinegar to loosen and get rid of rust.
- Dingy plastic patio furniture gets cleaner with a solution of one tablespoon white distilled vinegar to one gallon of water.
- Hate slugs as much as I do? Say sayonara by spraying them with one part water and one part white distilled vinegar.
- Azaleas, rhododendrons, hydrangeas, and gardenias are all acid-loving plants. Add a cup of white vinegar to a gallon of water, and water them generously every month or so.
- If you have weeds or grass in cracks in your sidewalks and steps, pour white vinegar in the cracks to get rid of the greenery.
- If your terracotta pots have white mineral bits on them, soak the pots for an hour or two in a sink filled with half white vinegar and half water.
- Make your cut flowers last longer by adding two tablespoons of white vinegar and a teaspoon of sugar to each vase. Fill with water, and enjoy.
- Stop the ants from marching in by pouring white distilled vinegar on their paths, as well as in ant hills.
Do you have other garden uses for white vinegar? Tell me about them by commenting below!