Use code 'birthday' at checkout for 20% off

Free Shipping on Orders over $30.

Frequently Asked Questions

A: No, countertops and floors do not need rinsing after being cleaned with Crocodile Cloth.

A: Yes. All of our products are made without adding fragrance to them.

A: Crocodile Cloth Paint works very well on all types of paint spills. It’s important to get to it right away, once it dries it’s a lot harder, but our product can still tackle dried on paint messes. Crocodile Cloth also works well on caulk & adhesives.

A: These cloths are safe for use on laminate flooring. We always recommend testing on a small inconspicuous area first in the off chance that there is some issue, or if you are particularly concerned.

A: Under normal circumstances, this product does not harm the paint on vehicles, but we always recommend testing the product in an inconspicuous location to ensure that there is surface compatibility for your application and there will be no negative impact on the surface coating.

A: The pack will still be effective, it is just recommended to be used within 2 years from manufacturing for freshness.

A: These would certainly be safe for such an application, it is used by many for this.

A: This product has been dermatologically tested and confirmed to be safe for use on human skin. However, the product is not specifically designed for use in the restroom and is not flushable.

A: The Original Crocodile Cloth are not registered with the EPA as a disinfectant wipe. While we do have a product which is coming soon for this purpose, we have seen a big uptick in demand as cleaning is a necessary step of the disinfectant process. Also, the fact that these are over-sized means that you can cover a much larger area with a single cloth, and many consumers do not see it in their best interest to re-use cleaning cloths at this time. Here are a couple of helpful points from the CDC:

  1. Cleaning is the necessary first step of any disinfection process. Cleaning removes organic matter, salts, and visible soils, all of which interfere with microbial inactivation. The physical action of scrubbing with detergents and surfactants and rinsing with water removes substantial numbers of microorganisms. If a surface is not cleaned first, the success of the disinfection process can be compromised.
  2. Cleaning refers to the removal of dirt and impurities, including germs, from surfaces. Cleaning alone does not kill germs. But by removing the germs, it decreases their number and therefore any risk of spreading infection.
    Disinfecting works by using chemicals to kill germs on surfaces. This process does not necessarily clean dirty surfaces or remove germs. But killing germs remaining on a surface after cleaning further reduces any risk of spreading infection.

Learning Center