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You’re easily exposed to more than a dozen different scents in a single day. Maybe you smell the fresh cut grass on your walk to work, the clean scent of laundry straight out of the dryer, or the delicious aroma of cookies baking in the oven.
Or maybe you breathe in the stench of old work boots after a long day’s work, or the sweaty smell of an overused gym bag after hockey practice. Maybe you even open the fridge to the overwhelming smell of last week’s dinner leftovers still hanging out in the fridge. Oops.
A sense of smell can be both a blessing and a curse depending on the situation that you’re in. Those times the bad smells become more overwhelming than that cookies-fresh-out-of-the-oven smell, is when your mission gets critical. Your best defence is to neutralize those stenches that you don’t want to smell with a DIY Activated Charcoal Odor Absorber.
With the powers of adsorption, activated charcoal is able to hold the odours, and leave your stinky boots and bags smelling neutral.
You can use activated charcoal to deodorize your belonging in a couple of ways.
Fill the bag with activated charcoal powder and tie the top tightly to prevent any leakage.
*Note: Make sure your cotton bag isn’t too thin or permeable that the powder will escape from the bag. Activated Charcoal can stain clothing or fabrics, so you want to ensure no residual powder lingers to stain your clothing.
The information provided herein is for informational purposes only. The products or claims made about specific nutrients or products are reviewed and evaluated by Organika based on available scientific evidence on its initiative. Such applications, however, have not been specifically assessed by Health Canada. Organika makes no guarantee or warranty with respect to any products sold, and shall not be responsible for any indirect, inconsequential and/or special damages for the reliance on or use of any information contained herein. This information is not meant to be a substitute for the advice provided by your physician or another medical professional. You should not use this information for diagnosing a health problem or disease but should always consult your physician.