Vodka to the Rescue...

Note: The following are not recommentations.
I received this information in an email.
It is posted here for interest only.
These suggestions have not been tested in the Printlace household.


To remove a bandage painlessly:
Saturate the bandage with vodka.
The stuff desolves adhesive.

To clean the caulking around bathtubs and showers:
Fill a trigger-spray bottle with vodka.
Spray the caulking.
Let set five minutes and wash clean.
The alcohol in the vodka kills mold and mildew.

To clean your eyeglasses:
Simply wipe the lenses with a soft, clean cloth dampened with vodka.
The alcohol in the vodka cleans the glass and kills germs.

Prolong the life of razors:
Fill a cup with vodka and let your safety razor blade soak in the alcohol after shaving.
The vodka disinfects the blade and prevents rusting.

Remove wine stains:
Spray vodka on wine stains, scrub with a brush, and then blot dry.

As an astringent:
Using a cotton ball, apply vodka to your face to cleanse the skin and tighten pores.

Healthy Hair:
Add a jigger of vodka to a 12-ounce bottle of shampoo.
The alcohol cleanses the scalp,removes toxins from hair, and stimulates the growth of healthy hair.

Fight Insects:
Fill a sixteen-ounce trigger-spray bottle with vodka and spray bees or wasps to kill them.

Slushy refreshing ice pack:
Pour one-half cup vodka and one-half cup water into a Ziploc freezer bag.
Freeze for aches, pain or black eyes.

Tincture:
Fill a clean jar with freshly packed lavender flowers.
Fill the jar with vodka.
Seal the lid tightly.
Set in the sun for three days.
Strain liquid through a coffee filter.
Apply the tincture to aches and pains.

To relieve a fever:
Use a washcloth to rub vodka on your chest and back as a liniment.

To cure foot odor:
Wash your feet with vodka.

Jellyfish sting:
Vodka will disinfect and alleviate a jellyfish sting.

Poison Ivy:
Pour vodka over an area affected with poison ivy to remove the urushiol oil from your skin.

Toothache:
Swish a shot of vodka over an aching tooth.
Allow your gums to absorb some of the alcohol to numb the pain

This page is found in the first-floor closet of the: