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What Satisfied Customers Are Saying

Super Sturdy, Highly Recommended
By SpokaneRose from Spokane, WA on 1/2/2016
I purchased this clothesline 12 years ago and there is no sign of wear and tear yet. It is used for all my laundry from April thru October. We installed the holder in concrete. We fold it up and store it inside for the winter, just be sure to cap off the hole with a pvc cap from the hardware store, and remove the clothespins before folding it up. It really can hold 5 loads of laundry from my 2.5 cubic foot washing machine. The top out side line is just right to hang queen size flat sheets. We love how easy it is to hang clothes on this line as it turns with the touch of a finger if needed. And the breeze moves it around so clothes dry faster.
Portable clothesline
By Mommy Rankin from Central Texas on 12/18/2015
Easy to put up and take down.
Was expected on 10/22 got it yesterday WOW
By END_OBTAG from Fort on 10/17/2015
Was expected on 10/22 got it yesterday WOW
Just what I wanted
By CynthiaK from Rawson, OH on 9/14/2015
I was very happy with the purchase process and delivery time. It was easy to get set up. I was disappointed that it appeared the box had been dropped at some point because the end caps were broken and the cap for the post assembly was broken off. Fortunately, it was still in the package so I will be able to use it. Overall, this is what I was looking for.
Retractable Clothesline
By Jeff from EATON, OH on 8/28/2015
Haven't got it up yet but it seems to be just what I have been looking for.Can't wait to use it for I love to hang clothes out.
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Laundry Tips from Nature

If you think you can't green up your wash cycle, you're all wet

Drying laundry on the clothesline gives it the freshest, cleanest smell, and it saves money, energy and carbon impact. What more could you want? How about some natural tips for your wash cycle?

Soften Your Image
Clothing that feels stiff after being dried on a clothesline or clothes drying rack probably still has some soap in it. Add an extra rinse cycle, and reduce the amount of soap you use. A half-cup of vinegar added to the rinse helps release unused soap and acts as a natural softener. Don't worry, the smell goes away when it dries.

Bottoms Up
If you want to line-dry diapers, cut your soap usage in half. Start with one cold rinse, then wash hot, followed by two more cold rinse cycles. Add a dash of tea tree oil in the last rinse to naturally disinfect and freshen the load. Skip bleach and fabric softeners. The sun naturally disinfects and whitens, and bleach residue irritates tender little moons. Clothes drying racks are ideal for hanging diapers indoors or out. Just make sure they're in the sun.

Honey Can Do DRY-01111 Collapsible Wooden Drying Rack

Getting Out of the Lint Trap
To help avoid lint accumulating on line-dried clothing, separate clothing in the wash cycle. Socks and towels are lint monsters, so are blankets and fleece. Wash and dry these separately, and you won't have to comb the rest of the laundry.

Do your wash load early or overnight, so you can hang it in the morning to dry while you do other stuff. It'll be ready to fold when you return.

Vinegar Gets You Out of Any Pickle

  • Sponge a little white distilled vinegar directly onto wine stains within 24 hours, then clean according to care tag directions.
  • One cup of vinegar in a load of baby clothes will break down uric acid and soap residue, leaving clothes fluffy and fresh.
  • Clothes rinse better if a little vinegar is added to the last rinse to dissolve the alkalies in detergent. Cotton and wool blankets will puff up softer too.
  • Lightly rub a little vinegar on deodorant stains before washing as usual.
  • After a hem or seam has been removed, you'll often see the holes left behind by the thread. Place a cloth dampened with vinegar under it and iron. The holes will magically close.
  • To remove a scorch, try wiping it with vinegar, then brush with a dry cloth.

Nature wants to help you, so give it a chance. Clothes drying racks and clotheslines make it easy!