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How to Clean Stainless Steel

Stainless steel is one of the most resilient materials available for a wide range of household and industrial uses. Its chromium film is responsible for its resistance to rust and tarnish, and with proper care, this film can provide protection for many years. The integrity of the film can be damaged by dirt and other contaminants however, so stainless steel must be cleaned regularly with safe cleaning products. Some mild detergents and a little bit of elbow grease should keep your stainless steel shining for years to come.

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Part One of Three:Cleaning Stainless Steel Appliances



  • Remove gunk and grime. Scrub off any pieces of food, grease, and fingerprints from your appliance surface. A wet towel and a mild detergent, like dish soap, work well for the initial cleaning of the stainless steel appliances. Only use a few drops of the mild detergent so it doesn’t leave behind a soapy residue while cleaning.

    If there is stuck-on food or tough gunk, you can also try using a nylon scrubber to scrub the grime off.

    Whatever you do, do not use steel wool or any scrubbers that are not specifically labeled “Non-Scratch.” Using any abrasive tools will create scratches in the stainless steel finish that can only be removed by paying a professional.


  • Polish your appliance. Glass cleaner, olive oil, lemon oil, and baby oil can all be used to polish stainless steel. Dampen a microfiber cloth with your chosen polishing product (a little product goes a long way), and wipe down the appliance.

    Polish in the direction of the grain of the appliance.


  • Buff off the excess polish. Use the dry side of the cloth to buff and wipe away any remaining polishing solution. In the end, you want your appliance surface to be dry to the touch.

    If your appliance still has streaks after you polish it, you might consider getting a professional stainless steel cleaner from a hardware store.

Part One of Three:Cleaning Stainless Steel Appliances



  • Apply your non-abrasive cleaning product. Sprinkle about 2 tablespoons of baking soda into the dry sink. Use a clean, damp sponge to rub the baking soda around the sink basin, working with the grain of the sink.

    It can be tempting to try and use harsh chemicals and rough sponges to scrub stains out of your sink, but this actually does more harm than good.

    Bleach and other chemicals can cause damage to stainless steel sinks, and steel wool and other rough scrubbers can scratch the stainless steel.

    nly be removed by paying a professional.


  • Pour vinegar on the sink's surface. The vinegar will react with the baking soda and start to foam. This foaming will help lift off the dirt stuck to the sink’s stainless steel surface. Leave the vinegar for about 10 minutes to ensure the baking soda and vinegar mixture loosen the surface impurities.

    To evenly coat the sides of the sink, consider adding vinegar to a spray bottle and spraying the sides. This will allow for a controlled coating for vinegar, rather than pouring vinegar down the sides of the sink.

    An old toothbrush can help clean the drain and other grooves in the sink.


  • Rinse the sink. Rinse the sink with water, and wipe it dry with a rag or towel. Your sink should be shiny and clean, ready for the next use.

    Consider protecting your sink with a plastic or rubber mat for the bottom of the sink basin. They are inexpensive, and can help save your sink from scratches that occur when dishes and silverware are placed in the sink.

    If you do use a mat, remove the mat to wipe out your sink each week because the stains and food will still collect underneath the mat.

Part One of Three:Cleaning Stainless Steel Appliances



  • Clean your pan for everyday washing. For everyday washing and general cleaning, dirty pans can be cleaned with soap and water in the sink. Pans should be washed by hand, because dishwashers can work away at the handles of your pans.

    Dry your pan immediately with a towel or cloth to prevent water spots from forming. If water spots do form, rinse them in club soda (reused from pan to pan) and dry with a soft rag or cloth.

    Clean Stainless Steel Step 8 Version 2.jpg


  • Clean caked-on food. Fill your pan with about 1 inch of water and put it back on the stove burner. Turn the stove on, and wait for the water to boil.

    Once the water in the pans starts to boil, add 2 tablespoons of salt, or 1 tablespoon of baking soda.

    Allow this mixture to simmer (lightly boil) for 30 minutes by putting the flame on low/medium low.


  • Scrape off residue. With a plastic or wooden spatula, scrape the bottom of the pan lifting off the caked on food. Continue this process until all the caked on food is removed.

    If your pan only has burn marks, you can use baking soda to clean those off. Simply sprinkle baking soda into your pan and rub in a circular motion with a clean rag or sponge.

    You can do this dry, or apply enough water to make a thick paste. Continue to rub until the burn marks disappear. Then rinse the pan with water and dry immediately.

    For really tough burn marks, but you can use a slightly abrasive sponge to scrub away the burned areas.


  • Rinse the sink. Rinse the sink with water, and wipe it dry with a rag or towel. Your sink should be shiny and clean, ready for the next use.

    Consider protecting your sink with a plastic or rubber mat for the bottom of the sink basin. They are inexpensive, and can help save your sink from scratches that occur when dishes and silverware are placed in the sink.

    If you do use a mat, remove the mat to wipe out your sink each week because the stains and food will still collect underneath the mat.
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