Cleaning the Oven with Baking Soda & Vinegar Fire Safety?

Baking soda leaves a powdery residue which would be visible in your oven assuming it's black or gray inside. Vinegar will evaporate...and it will neutralize baking soda. So the thing to do is wipe it down once more with vinegar and look for bubbling/reaction which would indicate that there is still baking soda in the oven. If you used a lot lot of baking soda then you might have a harder time getting it cleaned up. Repeat as needed with vinegar until it does not bubble. Then wipe it out one last time with plain water. Turn on the fan and put the oven on its lowest setting for a couple minutes...then open the door and and let the fan keep running. That should take care of the last of the pickle smell. Your oven should be really clean at that point. I do not think either of them is particularly flammable. Vinegar is a liquid, and even vinegar straight from the jug is only a percentage of acid, and the rest is water. Baking soda might toast a bit but if you follow my directions there will be so little, it's hardly worth worrying about. A bit of cheese that fell from a pizza and burnt up would be more dangerous than this. Next time, start with vinegar for the light work, then mix a thick paste of baking soda with water and use it (sparingly) to scour the icky bits. Work in small patches and rinse it away with water as often as you can so you do not get a big baking soda mess. Then vinegar...then the oven...done. A quick note about vinegar and baking soda. Both are very good for odors, both are very good for cleaning. Vinegar is best in a no-rinse situation but does get everything wet. Baking soda is best a no-water situation but you have to clean up behind yourself...vacuum it, rinse it...etc. So pick and choose carefully. The thing about it is...when most people hear how great they are separately...the temptation is to use them together. We think that the bubbles are proof of really effective cleaning. The truth is that when you mix vinegar with baking soda, after all the hoopla, all you really get is mucky water because??? They neutralize each other!! So their only real value when mixed together is for the a drain cleaner, or for some sort of very brief scrubbing bubbles type thing. After that, you just have more mess.

1. piano music on fire safety advert?

We will refuse to answer your question - we are not going to search for the advertisement online. Please kindly give us a link and we will return by an answer. Best, M

2. What is the perfect planning for fire safety?

When you build a fire in the woods you need to clear the area surrounding the hole you have dug. Collect small thin branch's for kindling to start the fire. Once the kindling is started you can add larger pieces of wood. When you leave a camping site you MUST make sure your fire is completely out. This can be done by pouring water or shoveling dirt ove the campfire area.You need to make sure your fire is completely out. Forest fires can be started by a simple spark make sure you do your best to put your campfire out!

3. Outdoor Fires | Safety Tips | Co-operative Insurance

As the temperature rises each year, so do the risks associated with outdoor fires. In spring, the risks mainly come from brush fires (either in the wild or related to folks burning yard debris after spring cleaning). In summer, barbeques, bonfires, and campfires become a more significant part of the action. Here are some reminders about how you can cut down the risk of outdoor fires getting out of control: When out in the woods Avoid open fires during April and May, when there's still plenty of fire fuel lying around in the form of dead grasses and brush: these items can ignite easily and spread in an instant. It takes only a single spark to start a deadly wildfire. When making a burn pile in your yard Before you light it up, call your local forest fire warden for a burn permit, and ask if there are any special instructions for burns in your community. Wait for the right day to burn. There should be little to no wind and it should not be too dry. Burn only limbs and branches, untreated wood, and certain grasses or natural materials. Treated woods and certain poisonous plants can give off dangerous fumes. Never burn trash. It's bad for you. It's bad for the environment. And it's illegal. When having a BBQ or bonfire Use lighter fluid only sparingly, and keep the container well away from the flames. Once you are done with the barbeque, let the fire go out completely and wait until the coals are cool to the touch, then transfer the coals and ashes to a covered metal container. Leave it in a safe place outside until it's completely cooled off and out. As with woodstove ashes, this can take up to a week! When working with any kind of outdoor fire Check with your fire warden before you burn to see whether it's legal and safe. There may be a burning ban in place if general weather trends create dangerously dry conditions (say, after a snowless winter like 2015-16). Do not have any kind of outdoor fire on a windy day or in dry conditions. Clear the ground of flammable material for at least 10 feet around your fire or barbeque. Never locate an open fire within 50 feet of any structure, and give yourself at least 10 or more feet for a barbeque. Have fire tools and a water supply available before you light anything. Have an adult present at all times, and keep pets and children away from the fire. If you must use lighter fluid, use only fluids intended for that purpose. Never throw gas or similar fuels onto a fire! This article was adapted from the April 2009 newsletter of the VT Division of Fire Safety.

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