How the $4 billion ‘bona’ floor cleaner became the new greased-laser cleaner
The latest greased floor cleaner, dubbed the “bona,” has become the new household cleaner and has been widely embraced by consumers.
But a new report by Consumer Reports suggests the “greased” floor cleaner’s reputation may be tainted by its “lifestyle” appeal.
The report, “Living With Greased Floor Lifts: A Cost-Benefit Analysis,” was conducted in March by Consumer Research Associates, which has also published reports on the health risks associated with sugary drinks, soft drinks, and energy drinks.
The report found that “greasing” the floors of new homes may increase the risk of mold and other germs and is “a health risk that may be associated with excessive use of sugary beverages.”
The report also found that a recent study of 675 Americans who bought a $100,000 home in 2018 showed that the “spa” room of a new home is more likely to have mold, than the “dining room” that was installed before.
A new study published by Consumer Report last month found that the average American spends $4,000 a year cleaning up the homes of their friends and family.
But many of these friends and families may be unfamiliar with the “sauce” that is commonly used in these products.
“We found that in many cases the “fresh” sugary beverage was the only one in a range of options for cleaning the kitchen,” Consumer Research Associate Paul Hirsch told The Washington Times.
“We were not finding a significant difference in people who were paying for cleaning services, or those who were not paying for services, that they had any negative health effects,” Hirsch said.
“But there was some evidence that people were paying more for the ‘sauced’ product.”
According to the report, in 2017, the average household spent about $2,700 cleaning the homes, but this rose to more than $4 the following year.
The average household’s cleaning costs for a typical family are $4.55 a week, or $1,400 per month, which is higher than average annual household income.
Consumer Reports found that for a new household of four, the “Sauce Mix” was the most common cleaning product purchased.
According the report: “Most households that purchased the Sauce Mix also purchased the new “Sugar Free” or “Coca-Cola-Cola” flavor.
Consumers who purchased the “Bourbon” and “Honey Boo Boo” flavors were more likely than others to have purchased a sugar-free, flavored drink.”
The study also found a strong correlation between a home’s “food and drink consumption and the likelihood that a person will consume sugary or sugary-sweetened beverages,” and that “sugar-sweeten beverages are generally consumed in the home more often than sugar-sweetener-containing beverages.”
While the study didn’t look specifically at sugary drink consumption, the study did find that “people who consumed a variety of sugared drinks in their lifetime were significantly more likely for sugary consumption to increase their risk of cardiovascular disease, diabetes, and cancer.”
Consumers who bought sugary products, the report found, were more than four times more likely “to have been diagnosed with diabetes.”
A study published last year in the journal Preventive Medicine found that people who drink sugary soda at least three times a week were more at risk of diabetes than people who don’t drink sugar-based beverages.
In 2018, a study published in the Journal of the American College of Nutrition found that children and adolescents who drank sugary sweetened beverages were more “at risk of type 2 diabetes, hypertension, and other metabolic disorders.”
“Sugar-based drinks, which contain a large amount of sugar and are not as sweet as other sweetened beverage products, are increasingly becoming a regular part of children’s diets, and children and adults in the United States are consuming more sugar-containing drinks than ever before,” Consumer Reports said.
At the same time, the Consumer Reports study found that parents who buy sugary packaged drinks, “are more likely, if not more, than other parents to use their children as part of their ‘sugar party’ at home,” with the report stating that parents “who purchase sugary soft drinks are more likely also to buy sugated soft drinks.”
Consumer Reports also found “that sugats are also frequently used by children who are older than 5 years old and who are at high risk for obesity and diabetes.”
The “sugats are sold at the grocery store and on convenience stores, and they are often mixed with other products,” Consumer Resources Associates said.
“While these products are not harmful to the body, they may be an ineffective way to reduce sugar intake in children,” the report continued.
While there is no specific dietary guideline for how much sugar to