Chemical Free Cleaner – BathStone

Chemical Free Cleaner – BathStone

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We all dread cleaning the bathroom. It is one of the germiest rooms and often the room that requires the most scrubbing with all that soapscumbuild up. I especially dread using harsh chemicals in such a confined area. I have tried scrubbing bubbles and other major cleaning products. I find that I have to spray down the shower and then leave the room for it to air out before I can even breath in there.

So I was pretty desparate for a solution when I came across the BathStone in my local Bed Bath and Beyond. It seemed a little too easy, but for the low cost, I figured it was worth a shot. I could not believe how easy and effective it was on my first try. Now I’ll never go back to choking on chemicals to clean my shower!

BathStone is a chemical free, non-toxic cleaning product that I use in my own home, and I love it! It works as a chemical free toilet bowl cleaner, a chemical free tile cleaner and really one of the best chemical free cleaners on the market.

It’s sustainably sourced, sanitary, safe to use and EASY. Cleaning your bathroom is nearly effortless with this product!

The BathStone is basically a pumice stone that can be used on most bathroom surfaces to wipe away mildew, soap scum, hard water, and mineral stains with minimal effort.

It’s actually made from recycled glass, sourced from landfills, so there is no mining involved in its production. It also does not hold bacteria or viruses like a sponge does.

Here’s what you need to know

The product is:

  • Chemical Free & Non-hazardous
  • Made from 95% recycled material
  • Very affordable
  • Made in the USA
  • Responsibly sourced from American landfills

It can be used on:

  • Ceramic surfaces
  • Grout
  • Porcelain
  • Tempered glass

How to Use it:

Use the BathStone dry or wet, gently scrub over the approved surfaces: tile, toilet, sink, and bathtub. Even your tempered glass shower door!

It is easy to use and really doesn’t require much pressure or effort. As you scrub, the bar wears away, and the edges become rounded and fit into the area you are scrubbing. This makes it even easier to get into grooves or scrub rounded surfaces. It leaves behind a grainy residue, but all you have to do is rinse that away with water.

It is very lightweight and requires very little pressure so you don’t need a lot of elbow grease to get great results.

Watch my video below for how quick and easy this really is.

Shop for BathStone on Amazon.


The same company makes KitchenStone, GrillStone, PoolStone, and ToiletStone (which is basically a bath stone on a stick).

They all work basically the same way, the main difference seems to be the size and shape, and whether it has some kind of handle attached. So far, I’ve only used the BathStone but I might get a KitchenStone to try; once I do, I’ll let you know if it is worth it to get both.

6 Replies to “Chemical Free Cleaner – BathStone”

  1. This sounds like a great product I can use in my bathrooms. I haven’t seen a cleaning stone like this before.
    The best thing is that it doesn’t harm our environment.
    Thanks for sharing.

    1. I had never seen one before either, but I’m glad I decided to give it a try. It’s so much faster, easier and more sanitary than sponges and brushes!!

  2. The bathstone looks like a really great environmentally friendly cleaning solution! I see that you said it works well on tempered glass. Have you tried it on tempered glass? My shower doors are always the most difficult to find a solution to get the soap scum build up off. Most cleaners that can break up the scum leave them with more film from the cleaning solution and heavy streaks and regular glass cleaners don’t cut it. Thank you in advance!

    1. I don’t have shower doors, so I have just used it on tile, grout, and porcelain. I totally trust it because even though it’s abrasive it is also so light and forgiving that it doesn’t really dig into anything. I did use it on a plastic surface that I thought was porcelain and even that only had some minor scratching on it. SO I would think it would work well on tempered glass, but you can always test in a corner to make absolutely sure!

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