When it comes to cleaning, out of sight, out of mind doesn't always work. You may certainly pretend that the parts that are difficult for you to see or access are spotless. But you know in your heart that cleaning these areas sometimes is in everyone's best interests. You'll destroy some bacteria that might cause sickness, lessen dust that can cause allergies and asthma, and please your mother. Or we can also call a professional cleaning services company in Sydney.


1.Lighting fixtures and ceiling fans

A ceiling fan or high-up light fixture don't need to be cleaned while perched on someone else's shoulders (nor is that a good idea). It is much preferable to use a disposable duster with an extended handle to remove dust and webs. Because disposable dusters are comprised of materials that encourage the dust to cling rather than simply be dispersed, choose them over feather dusters.

Use a clean microfiber cloth and a rubber band to attach it to the handle of a broom or mop if you don't have a disposable duster.

Additionally, it's a good idea to have a helper nearby if you must use a ladder so they can support it and help you if you trip or fall. It's never a good idea to use a ladder while you're by yourself at home.


2.Moldings and ceilings

Look up for a while; you might be surprised to notice how much dust and spider webs have accumulated close to your ceiling and crown mouldings. To sweep the dirt away, use a broom, a clean, dry sponge mop, or a long-handled duster. When cleaning a space, always start here so you can vacuum up any falling material.


3.Tall furniture and cabinet tops

Make sure the disposable duster you choose has a rotating head so you can vary the angle to reach the tops of cupboards and tall pieces of furniture. It should also have an extensible handle.

Kitchen cabinets should be cleaned using a soft cloth soaking in a mixture of two cups warm water, one teaspoon dishwashing liquid, and one teaspoon household ammonia while standing on a solid step stool. Remove the dirt with a damp towel, and then rinse with plain water. Use a gentle, clean towel to dry.


4.Window coverings

Close the blinds before using a static duster to clean one side, and then turn the blinds around to clean the other side.

Alternately, you may use a set of kitchen tongs wrapped in two microfiber towels, each with one end secured by a rubber band, to wipe both sides of the slats simultaneously. To remove the dust from the top and bottom of each slat, just slide the tongs along it. You may now finish by washing the microfibre cloths.


5.Tracks for windows, sliding doors, and shower doors

Considering how much dust and debris are attracted to window, sliding, and bathroom door tracks, cleaning them can be challenging. Screens may need to be taken out and thoroughly cleaned when it's time to clean. Use your vacuum's crevice tool or create a homemade crevice cleaner to begin. The remainder of the cleaning will be simpler if as much loose dust and filth is removed.

Mix a solution of two cups warm water, one teaspoon dish soap, and one teaspoon household ammonia after vacuuming. Clean the tracks using a flexible, stiff-bristled brush before rinsing with water. Depending on the kind of metal, you might need to use some vinegar and additional caution to remove soap scum from shower door tracks.

An additional piece of advice for cleaning outside window and door tracks is to give them a nice blast of water if you have a pressure washer or pressure hose nozzle. This will frequently make the tracks gleam.


6.In the stall's back

Since most mops and cleaning equipment won't fit in the space, it is unfortunately very difficult to reach the floor and wall behind the toilet.

At this point, it's time to put on your rubber gloves and knee protectors and start to work. Start by removing any loose dust, hair, and grime using a dry, stiff brush (don't forget the baseboards!). Your vacuum's crevice tool comes in handy for sucking up the debris. Next, clean the area, including the base of the toilet, using a disinfecting cleaner and a soft brush or sponge bathed in warm water. Rinse using a sponge or cloth that has been dampened with water, then pat dry with a soft towel.


7.Condenser Coils

The efficiency of your refrigerator is decreased and your utility bills go up because of dust and dirt on the coils. The coils are simple to clean with a few simple tools and a little work. Not even the refrigerator needs to be unplugged.

On the rear or beneath of the appliance are the coils that cool and condense the refrigerant. Simply roll out the refrigerator to access the coils on the back, then vacuum up any dust with the upholstery brush attachment.

Snap the vented grill off of versions with bottom coils. To get rid of dust and dirt, use a long, stiff brush and the crevice tool on your vacuum. Reach into every nook and cranny where dust bunnies could have gathered by using the brush. Clean the condenser fan as well while you're there to ensure that the blades are clear of dust and are easy to turn. To reach the fan, you might need to remove a different panel from the refrigerator's rear.


8.Filter for dishwasher

The majority of dishwashers contain a filter that keeps tiny items from being rinsed away while catching food particles. The best approach to get spotlessly clean dishes and no unpleasant scents is to clean the filter often. To find the filter in your model—which is typically on the floor of the dishwasher—check your appliance handbook.

Empty the dishwasher and take off the bottom rack for simple access and a thorough cleaning once a month. Clean the area around the region with a gentle, wet cloth. Make sure to wipe under the cap because certain filters can only be raised, not removed. If your filter is detachable, unscrew it, immerse it in warm, soapy water, and then wipe it thoroughly with a soft cloth to get rid of any dirt before reinstalling.

Pour one to two cups of distilled white vinegar into the bottom of your empty washer and leave it there overnight to eliminate any inside buildup and deodorise. For a fresh-smelling dishwasher, replace the bottom rack and run a quick cycle in the morning.


9.Trash Removal

You would assume that in-sink garbage disposals wouldn't require cleaning with all of that water flowing through them. However, all it takes is one sniff of a filthy one to realise that cleaning is required.

Start by properly operating the disposal by sending a full stream of cold water through it and letting the water continue to flow for 10 seconds after the disposal is turned off to flush all the dirt away. If you detect unpleasant scents, either grind some citrus peels while using cold water, or add some ice cubes and mill them together with cold water and baking soda.

NEVER use the garbage disposal without first turning off the electricity—not just the switch, but the electrical breaker—or removing your hand or a cleaning tool. At that time, you may thoroughly clean the interior with a sharp scrub brush and baking soda. Reset the power breaker, then put a lot of cold water through the garbage disposal.


10.Covers for HVAC registers

It's time for some serious cleaning if your HVAC register and air return cover resemble someone wearing a thick winter coat. If at all feasible, remove the vent (typically only a few screws) and take the covers outdoors to use a water hose to clean up the filth. Alternatively, you may wash in a sink or soak in hot, soapy water because dust frequently contains accumulated cooking grease particles.

Use your vacuum's upholstery brush attachment to clean the vents and change or clean the filters at least once a month to avoid this problem. The air in your home will circulate more cleanly, and your HVAC system won't have to work as hard.


11.keyboards for computers

Before using your computer keyboard, consider what you are touching. Don't even think about the items that may fall on it while you are simultaneously working and eating.

Disconnect your keyboard from the computer or shut down your laptop fully to ensure safe cleaning and access to all the nooks and crannies. Shake the keyboard vigorously over a trashcan while it is upside down.

Next, get some compressed air and blast the dust and other minute particles away while tilting the keyboard at a 75-degree angle. Finally, use rubbing alcohol to wipe the tops and spaces between the keys using a cotton swab. As each swab becomes dirty, take a fresh one. By doing this, any concealed germs will be cleaned out along with body odour and filth.

It's a good idea to clean the keyboard once a week. It need to be cleaned after each usage if someone has a cold or virus.

Remember to clean your computer mouse, earphones, and other attachments while cleaning your gadgets, including your phone.