Bio Pac, Automatic Dishwasher Powder
Bio Pac is a family run cleaning products company since 1991.
Directions: Fill both manufacturers dish cups with powder.
Bio Pac automatic dish powder: contains sodium carbonate, linear alcohol ethoxylate, percarbonate, polymer
No known allergens.
Store in an air tight container in a cool, dry place, away from direct sunlight. Refrigeration recommended in warm climates.
Up to 36 months following the storage instructions above.
Since phosphates were banned (June 30, 2010) in Auto Dish products, Bio Pac, Inc. does not use phosphates in the formulation anymore.
Product Origin: USA
Automatic Dish Powder
Finally a chlorine free automatic dish powder. This product no longer contains phosphates and does not work well in hard water! Please see the commentary below. ** Please test this product before using by placing a small quantity of the powder in a bowl and agitating the water with a dish in it. See if a white film develops.
Ingredient List to Comply with California Senate Bill 258
|Ingredient Disclosure Name||CAS Number||Function|
|Sodium Sulfate||7757-82-6||Processing Aid|
|Disodium Metasilicate||6834-92-0||Cleaning Agent|
|Sodium Carbonate Peroxide||15630-89-4||Bleaching Agent|
|Tetrasodium EDTA||64-02-8||Chelating Agent / Sequestrant|
|Sodium Gluconate||527-07-1||Chelating Agent|
More information on CAS numbers.
** If a CAS number is not available or if the intentionally added ingredient is confidential business information, the phrase “not available” or “withheld,” respectively, shall be used in place of the CAS number.
Since phosphates were banned (June 30, 2010) in Auto Dish products, Bio Pac, Inc. does not use phosphates in the formulation anymore. Any labels outstanding will still listing phosphates, but they have not been used on the East Coast since the phosphate rule was instituted.
States instituting the rule include Illinois, Indiana, Maryland, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Montana, New Hampshire, Ohio, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Utah, Vermont,Virginia, Washington and Wisconsin. Some areas such as Spokane County, Wash., have had such bans in place for years.
The lack of phosphates in our auto dish powder has created headaches for consumers. So far, there is no replacement for the water softening ability of phosphates. Using our product in many areas will leave a white film on your dishes, almost making them look sandblasted. This is actually a mineral coating (from your water) which can be removed with vinegar.