£1 item is ‘the only thing’ that removes yellow toilet seat stains in ‘seconds’

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Clean It, Fix It: Maxine reveals how best to remove toilet limescale

A stained and dirty toilet seat can be one of the most horrible sights in a house. Irrespective of how clean and aesthetic the rest of the house is, a dirty toilet seat can make all efforts go to waste. While it is commonly believed that yellow toilet seat stains are only because of urine, they can actually be caused by cleaning products themselves or even limescale. To get toilet seats looking immaculate again, Mrs Hinch fans have shared their methods for removing yellow stains from toilet seats.

Posting a picture of her toilet seat stained in a bright yellow shade, Seal Myers wrote: “Does anyone have any suggestions on how to remove yellow stains from toilet seats?

“I’ve been using bleach a lot on my toilet recently so I think that’s what has stained it.”

Bleach is great at disinfecting and making things a bright and clean white. So, it can be confusing as to why a toilet seat turns yellow after cleaning it with bleach.

Bleach can react with other substances or materials, causing discolouration. On white surfaces, such as the toilet seat, but also a porcelain toilet bowl or fabrics, these discolouration spots can look like yellow stains. 

If stained toilet seats are kept unattended for a long period of time, the stains keep getting nastier and more difficult to deal with. 

This is why it is important to get rid of the stains on the toilet seat as soon as the stains are spotted.

To eliminate the stains group members were raving over one specific product in the comments section – the Flash Magic Eraser.

Debbie Jones said: “Flash Magic Eraser! Just wet it and rub the stain. It all comes off instantly. I saw results in under 10 seconds.”

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Ciara Stewart commented: “Definitely Flash Magic Erasers, worked on my white toilet seat brilliantly.”

Nikki Neil-Gordon wrote: “I get this a lot as my girls put the seat and lid down after I’ve bleached. I try to leave the seat up until I flush the bleach away.

“I find a magic eraser dipped in a bit of warm water to make it damp does the trick. Give it a bit of a rub, but it definitely always comes off.”

After another cleaning enthusiast recommended using magic erasers, Susan McAloon replied to the comment: “Believe me I’ve tried everything and this was the only thing that worked.”

Vicky Rawlings added: “Magic sponge. Mine is the same but mainly from the boys missing the hole and peeing on the seat then it dripping through.

“I use a magic sponge (although I cut it down into small pieces and do all the toilet seats and then throw the small piece away) or if I have a dishevelled one I have used I put it to one side for the toilet seats.”

This product claims to “clean like magic” and has “enough might to erase tough dirt everywhere”.

Stores such as Wilko and Sainsbury’s sell the Flash Magic Eraser for £2. These come in a pack of two, so it works out a £1 per sponge.

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Another popular suggestion given in the comments section was to use Pink Stuff Paste and scrub the area.

Katie Arnold said: “Pink Paste and rub it in, works a treat. I use it on an old toothbrush.”

Beth Watson wrote: “Pink stuff paste 100 percent. I had stains on mine from bleach and it rubbed it off instantly.”

Emma Jane Mkillop added: “Pink Stuff Paste, not the spray, 100 percent. I’ve got all boys in my house and it works like a treat.”

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