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Using bleach to kill lawn fungus is highly inadvisable. Bleach kills fungus, but it also kills the surrounding grass and increases the soil's pH to levels so high that the soil becomes inhospitable for any plant growth. ... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Landscaping

Skin exposure to chlorine bleach can result in skin irritation, according to the Environmental Protection Agency. Bleach, the common name for a solution made up of sodium hypochlorite and water, is a pesticide and fungic... More »

www.reference.com Health Conditions & Diseases Skin Conditions

Clorox, or any bleach, can be used to treat toenail fungus. Patients mix one part bleach and 10 parts water in a tub and soak the affected toenails for a few minutes, repeating the process twice a week for a couple month... More »

www.reference.com Health Conditions & Diseases
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Homemade remedies for ridding a lawn of crabgrass include scalding the weed with boiling water and applying solutions of salt, vinegar or bleach. All these methods kill regular grass and other plants as well as the crabg... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Landscaping

Get rid of lawn fungi by pulling up mushrooms as soon as they appear, the San Francisco Chronicle advises. This prevents spore dispersal and the growth of more mushrooms. More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Landscaping

Fungus appears in grass as discolored areas of varying shapes and sizes, with some fungi covering the grass blades with powdery, threadlike or greasy coatings, states Today's Homeowner with Danny Lipford. Grass in areas ... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Landscaping

To use bleach as weed killer, create a mixture using salt, soap and bleach. The dish soap acts as a surfactant to adhere the mixture to the weeds, and bleach and salt kill weeds instantly and create an inhospitable envir... More »

www.reference.com Home & Garden Gardening & Landscapes Landscaping