Lemon juice's acidity can etch and damage the delicate surfaces of marble and other natural stones. Use pH-neutral cleaners specifically formulated for these surfaces instead.
Lemon juice can tarnish and corrode these metals, leaving them discolored or damaged. Stick to metal-specific cleaners or natural alternatives like vinegar or baking soda.
The acidity in lemon juice can strip the protective finish and potentially stain hardwood floors. Opt for recommended hardwood floor cleaners instead.
Cleaning cast iron with lemon juice can cause the iron to react and potentially rust. Stick to gentle scrubbing with mild soap and water, followed by proper seasoning.
Lemon juice is highly acidic and can damage the delicate components of electronics. Use appropriate electronics cleaners or microfiber cloths instead.
While lemon juice can remove stains from grout, it's best to avoid using it on colored or tinted grout. The acidity may cause discoloration or fading. Stick to grout cleaners recommended for your specific grout type.
Lemon juice can cause stainless steel to become dull or discolored, especially with prolonged exposure. Opt for stainless steel cleaners or mild soapy water instead.
Lemon juice's acidity can strip the paint or cause discoloration on painted walls or furniture. Stick to mild cleaners recommended for painted surfaces.