Keeping your white bras white requires regular washing. If you tend to wear your bras more than twice without laundering them, you might find they start to yellow or become stained beneath the armpits. Just because your bra is dingy doesn't mean you have to throw it out. Regular chlorine bleach isn't good for bras, but oxygen bleach helps restore them to the same sparkling white as the day you brought them home from the store. Fill a sink with warm water and add a capful of detergent for delicates. Soak your bra for 30 minutes, then scrub any stains gently by rubbing the fabric of the bra together.
10 real ways to get white clothes whiter
How to make clothes white again
Our relationships with our bras are complicated ones: They support us, give us killer cleavage, and can often be the make-or-break factor for an outfit. But it really isn't that scary to clean bra sweat off of your favorite bralettes and bras. I know, I know — the lacier and more beautiful a bra, the more intimidating it is to put it in the washing machine — especially if it's covered in sweat stains. But, there are certain, shall we say, sweaty situations that require immediate care. Luckily, there are ways you can get the sweat out of your bra without risk of deforming it. To help ease all of your bra-washing fears, I spoke to experts from some of the top bra companies about their tips for how to properly take care of a bra, and how not to destroy it in the wash. We live active lives.
How to Dye Your Lingerie
We've all got them - clothes and bedding that used to be white but are now a sad shade of grey. From embarrassing bras to sad socks and dull shirts, there's always something grey lurking in your wardrobe. There's lots of recommended remedies out there and we got busy putting them to the test to see which worked the best.
Quality lingerie doesn't come cheap, so it's a bummer when your favorite undergarment gets stained with dye. Whether the stain comes from hair dye or colors bleeding while doing laundry, you need not be stuck with it forever. Bleach, vinegar and ammonia can fade even the toughest stains fast. It's easier to remove fresh dye, but you can still get rid of the stain even if the dye has dried and set.