Best and Safest Marble Cleaning Products

best and safest marble cleaning products - bottles of marble cleaners

Marble is beautiful but does require special care and the proper marble cleaner to keep it in pristine condition.

Thus, cleaning marble gives people a lot of anxiety. Those that don't know anything about marble usually damage it right away by using the wrong cleaner.

Below we'll give you key tips for safely and effectively cleaning marble along with our best marble cleaner recommendations for various situations and locations.

Marble Cleaner Tips to Avoid Damage

You can click the link and learn all about how to clean marble properly, but here are the key points to remember...
  • Do not use common cleaners like bleach, vinegar, hydrogen peroxide, and ammonia since these will etch marble (travertine and limestone too) leaving dull spots, rings, or spray marks.

    Etching is a chemical burn to the marble surface which requires re-polishing.

  • Related Help:
    Repairing Bleach Damaged Marble
    Removing Vinegar Stains on Marble

  • Avoid acidic & citrus cleaners. Acidic cleaners with a low pH like vinegar (pH 3), hydrogen peroxide (pH 4), or citrus (lemon-orange pH 2-4) etch marble.

    Alkaline marble cleaners are okay up to a point. Any cleaner with pH above 10 etches marble which is why bleach (pH 12) and ammonia (pH 11) are not for cleaning marble.

  • Also bad are nearly all name-brand cleaners like Windex, 409, Tilex, Lime Away, Kaboom, CLR, and Lysol.

    Repairing Lysol Cleaner Damage on Marble

    dull etch mark on marble using wrong marble cleaner

    Nearly all household cleaners are too harsh (too acidic or alkaline) for cleaning marble and etch the surface. Learn about the pH of cleaners.

  • Unfortunately, some cleaners labeled "for marble" are very poor performers, don't clean up oil or food spills well, leave streaks, and overall take more effort for crummy results. Most tend to be generic cleaners with a "marble" label sold at various stores but even at Home Depot, Lowes, or Amazon.

  • Avoid abrasive cleaners or pads or you may scratch the finish.

  • Homemade marble cleaner recipes usually include soap or even ammonia or vinegar. We already know to avoid ammonia and vinegar.

    Most soaps will not harm your marble countertop, but if used regularly, soap will leave a film just like in the shower.

    Soap film attracts dirt and makes the marble look dull and dingy. It is hard to remove too (see bath section below) which defeats the purpose of using it.

What Is The Best Marble Cleaner?

The best marble cleaners to use are specially-formulated, non-damaging professional marble cleaners.

Professional products provide superior performance and safety for cleaning marble & travertine, granite, or any natural stone.

best marble cleaner sealer polish - professional stone safe cleaner bottles

And they provide peace-of-mind that you're protecting your investment and maintaining your marble countertops, floors, and tile in shiny new condition.

Granite is a little more forgiving and will not etch immediately with generic or harsh products, but that's almost worse since you won't notice the damage and dullness for months to years.

One day you look at your granite tops and think... "geez these used to be real shiny". And re-polishing granite requires professional help.

Problem-specific marble cleaners are needed depending on the particular surface or cleaning issue.

Unfortunately, no one marble cleaner solves all issues. In the following sections we detail the specific products needed for various problems.

Marble Cleaners for Countertops & Floors


This Granite & Marble Cleaning spray is our favorite product for general use cleaning marble countertops (and all other stone countertops).

Cleans easily with a streak-free shine for both bathroom countertops and kitchen countertops. Provides superior performance all-around and totally
safe for marble and natural stone.

For extra shine use the Topical Polish Enhancer. This marble polish is not a "repair" product. It won't fix dull marble from etching or wear. It will enhance the shine to make it really pop, provide some protection, condition the stone, and make the surface easier to clean.

It's not for use on floor tile as it is a bit slippery.

Marble Floor Tile & Grout Cleaner

The Marble & Granite Floor Tile Cleaner is a concentrated, no-rinse formula. Just mix with water, mop and go to clean marble floors without streaks.

The "Heavy Duty" version is used for cleaning marble grout and floors with built-up dirt and grime.

Get this Professional Microfiber Mop or this Spray Mop which work really well on marble tile and make the job much easier.

Cleaning Products for Marble Showers & Bathrooms

Shower, Grout & Tub

This Bath & Shower Kit takes care of all your bathroom cleaning needs with the following cleaners:
  • Soap Scum & Hard Water Cleaner (Regular shower cleaner)

  • Mold & Mildew Cleaner

  • Countertop Cleaner

Soap scum is the primary problem in showers. It traps dirt and leads to mold growth. That's why the above cleaner in this kit is the best to use as your regular weekly marble shower cleaner.

The same is true for hard water stains (see more below). Calcium deposits can look like soap film and occur around sinks and faucets too.

Both hard water stains and soap scum are tenacious and require a special formula to remove.

This is why a marble countertop cleaner or floor cleaner isn't a solution for this issue.

The same is true for mold and mildew stains.

Mold and mildew are only occasional problems so this product is used as needed rather than as a "regular" shower cleaner like the Soap & Hard Water Remover.

Marble Cleaners for Special Situations

Etching, Glass Rings, Dull Spots

The ETCH REMOVER / Marble polishing product is made specifically for this purpose. It repolishes dull spots, glass rings, and water stains caused by etching to restore the color and shine.

Unlike dull granite noted above... marble etching can almost always be repaired by the homeowner. (This product for polished marble only).

For honed marble use the Marble Polishing Pads - Drill Kit or follow the DIY instructions in the Removing Etch Marks e-book.

Hard Water Stains

The Hard Water / Soap Scum Remover will remove hard water stains, calcium, and mineral deposits without ruining your marble. This problem is usually seen as a crusty white film around sinks and faucets or as a film in the shower.

Soap Scum

Cleaning soap scum on marble is a snap using the same product as above to remove hard water deposits. Showers will always have soap scum so luckily regular cleaning with this one cleaner tackles both issues.

Mold & Mildew

The Mold & Mildew Remover quickly cleans away mildew and mold without marring the marble.

Toilet Bowl Cleaner

A Non-Acidic Toilet Bowl Cleaner is a good idea to avoid etch spots on marble floor tile from drips and spills of typical caustic toilet cleaners.

Marble Stains

Dark spots from substances absorbing into the marble are removed following the DIY procedure in the Removing Marble Stains e-book.

Or you can use the Stain Removal Poultice.

Marble stains and etching are often confused. Each a different cause and each requires a different solution.

Need help deciding which product to choose, just contact us anytime... we're glad to help!

Comments for Best and Safest Marble Cleaning Products

Click here to add your own comments

How do you clean marble shower grout?
by: Sam

What's the best product to clean grout on a Carrara marble shower floor that's only 6 months old?

We've been using just dawn soap and water but it's not keeping the grout clean enough.

There is also a dark area from an oily body scrub (which I no longer use).

I'd like to make the shower new again and then seal the floor.

Can you suggest a marble shower cleaner and sealer also? Thanks!

===== Countertop Specialty comment:

To clean marble shower grout use the Soap Film & Hard Water Remover and a scrubbing brush for cleaning grout.

This is the best marble shower cleaner for both grout and tile. Use it as your regular cleaner.

And use a squeegee after showering to cut down on the buildup of soap scum.

Related Content:
How To Remover Soap Scum On Marble & Granite
Tips On Cleaning Marble Bathrooms

It's very effective and a stone-safe grout cleaner. So, no worries about damaging your marble tile.

Pretty much all other grout cleaners on the market are acidic and too harsh for use on marble. They will damage and dull the finish from chemical corrosion and etching.

How do you clean grout off marble tile?

Cleaning grout haze off newly installed marble shower tile or floor tile is a problem since common grout haze removers are acidic.

However, the exact same Hard Water and Soap Scum Cleaner recommended above will also safely clean grout haze off marble tile floors or showers that have just been installed.

We get a lot of other questions about cleaning marble tile grout. For instance...

Is hydrogen peroxide safe for cleaning grout?

No, hydrogen peroxide is not a good choice for cleaning grout. It is acidic and will corrode the grout. And if you are cleaning marble tile grout, hydrogen peroxide will also ruin the finish on the marble tile.

Can vinegar or bleach ruin your grout?

Yes, vinegar can ruin grout for the same reason as hydrogen peroxide. Vinegar is acidic and will eat away the grout if used regularly.

Is baking soda safe for marble?

With a pH of around 9 baking soda is safe for use on marble for short exposure time. Meaning it should not be left to sit on the surface or it could begin to etch the finish.

You'll find many recommendations online to make a poultice out of baking soda and water to remove marble stains.

This recipe is essentially ineffective.

It can remove gunk on the surface but not the typical marble stains that have absorbed into the stone. And it could scratch your marble since it is an abrasive powder.

Baking soda and vinegar is also worthless but commonly recommended as a cleaner for grout and other things.

Why? ... If you go back to high school chemistry you'll recall that baking soda is alkaline and vinegar is acidic so the two basically cancel each other out when mixed.

This combo is no more effective than cleaning with water except the baking soda does provide some abrasive power.

To remove marble stains from oils, etc., then use the Stain Remover poultice.

You should definitely seal Carrara marble as white marble has little iron deposits embedded that can cause rust stains in showers.

I'd recommend these high-quality stone sealers for the best protection and lasting durability.

Removing dull spots on white marble
by: Martha P.

My gray & white marble kitchen counter has worried me since buying my home (lived in now 3 years). It is 30 years old.

It had lost its polish and has even 5-cent-size extra dull spots scattered over it. So very keen to receive your advice. Help me, please.

==== Countertop Specialty comment:

You state that it has lost its polish or shine I take it. Well, first you must consider that it never had a "polished" (shiny) finish to begin with. Marble countertops are often installed with a honed (matte) finish that is smooth but not shiny.

Since you've only been in the home 3 years you may not know if it was ever polished (unless it was when you moved in), but let's say that it was.....

It is probably dull now because previous owners used improper cleaning products that are too harsh for marble (like most common household cleaners) and etched the entire surface which would destroy the shiny layer.

The smaller dull spots scattered about are almost certainly separate etch marks from drips, sprays or splatters of acidic foods, drinks or harsh cleaners.

Etch marks can be repaired on a "polished" marble countertop or floor using this DIY Marble Polishing Powder - Etch Remover.

It's a different matter on a honed marble finish. The above product will make the marble shiny so don't want to use it on a honed finish or to achieve a honed finish.

If you'd like a shiny polished marble countertop, your best bet is to hire a stone restoration pro to refinish the surface. This will also remove all the little dull spots.

How to clean bathroom marble floor stains?
by: Jenny

Someone recommended sanding the marble floor to remove stains. Is that effective for a 30-year-old bathroom floor?

=== Countertop Specialty comment:

The best and easiest way to remove granite and/or marble stains is to use this Stain Removal Poultice Powder, but sanding is an option for certain other "spots".

You must differentiate between "stains".

Dark spots where something has absorbed into the stone.... these are true stains.

The other kind of spot commonly confused as a "stain" is the lighter-in-color dull spot, water spot or glass ring. These are not stains... these are etch marks.... marks of corrosion from acidic foods or chemicals.

If the marble floor has a honed finish or other non-polished, non-reflective surface, then sometimes etch marks can be sanded out.

Sanding a polished marble will only scratch and dull the surface and shine.

As far as true stains are concerned (dark spots)... no... sanding will not remove a marble stain.

Full-course marble re-finishing where a stone restoration professional comes in and grinds down the surface in preparation to re-finish the marble can remove shallow stains.

Removing rust stains from marble can be tricky.

Rust stains from an oxidized metal object on top of the marble are easier to remove. These stains are right at the surface and using the Rust Stain Removal Poultice will usually get these out.

But some marble rust stains will be permanent.

Yellow-brown stains in marble are often caused by little bits of oxidized iron within the marble itself.

These rust stains are deep in the marble and typically cannot be removed completely.

You may be able to lighten them with the poultice product recommended above, but generally, these will be permanent.

Even sanding or professional grinding and refinishing will not be able to remove all the rust-stained marble and the marble tile will need replacing.

How To Remove Hard Water Stains From Marble Shower
by: Judy

For a marble shower floor and walls, which product should we use for cleaning hard water stains?

=== Countertop Specialty comment:

To clean calcium deposits from marble you'll want to use the marble-safe Hard Water Deposit and Soap Scum Remover.

This marble cleaner is excellent for use as your regular marble or travertine shower cleaner. And yes... it will also clean marble shower grout.

Our Cleaning Hard Water Stains on Marble page provides complete details with tips and tricks for removing hard water stains in marble showers and around sinks and faucets on granite countertops, travertine, or any type of natural stone.

Click here to add your own comments

Return to Marble Cleaning Questions & Answers.

Best Marble Cleaner and Polish


I am inheriting a white marble coffee table and a rose marble dresser with two matching nightstands.

They have been in my family for over 60 years and are in mint condition.

I have an active family with children and pets.

I would like to know the best way to take care of and preserve these pieces.

What's the best marble cleaner and polish?

Thank you for any information.


The best marble cleaner and polish are those specifically made safe for cleaning marble as detailed with links above (at the top of the page).

Most common and brand-name household cleaners will cause dull etch marks.

Also, a marble cleaner and polish are actually two separate products requiring different formulations to accomplish the desired tasks.

The marble cleaner will clean off all gunk, spills, and messes leaving a streak-free shine.

Of course, the "shine" on marble is part of the marble itself. Kind of like the reflection of a mirror is part of the mirror itself and not from Windex. But cleaning a mirror with Windex will make that reflection super-clear and bright.

In a similar manner...

The marble polish will enhance the color and shine that exists as part of the marble to make it really pop and look the best it can.

Additionally, you'll find extensive information about marble, repair, cleaning and maintenance on various pages of this website.

The Marble Care: Do's & Don'ts guide will help a lot giving you general guidelines to follow on a regular basis.

For complete step-by-step "how to" information that includes absolutely everything you'll ever want or need to know about cleaning marble, sealing marble, polishing marble, and general care including simple DIY solutions for any problems you might encounter with marble cleaner recommendations... then get the Cleaning Marble Secrets ebook.

But bare-bones basics... you'll want to always use trivets, coasters, and placemats to avoid contact with any acidic foods or drinks that will etch and dull the surface finish.

And only use products that are formulated specifically for use on marble so you don't risk damaging the surface.

Click here to post comments

Return to Marble Cleaning Questions & Answers.

Best Marble Floor Tile Cleaner


I have about 2000 sq. feet of white marble floor tile in the kitchen, dining, living areas, hallways, stairways. So, my questions...

What is the best marble floor cleaner to use?

How to clean marble floors easily, inexpensively,
and quickly?


Well, you can clean marble floors quickly and easily, but it will cost you a bit more.

Or you can do it inexpensively, but it will require a lot more time and effort and may damage the marble floor tile depending on what you use.

I'll discuss the time, effort, and expense of all possible methods below along with what to avoid, but here's the short answer to your first question...

What is the best marble floor cleaner?

I highly recommend using this Granite & Marble Floor Tile Cleaner.... it's the best we've used. Very effective product and cleans marble floors without streaks or damage. Quick and easy!

Of course, it isn't the cheapest, but in the long run, it saves you time, effort, and repair hassle.

It's a concentrate that you mix with water so you get many cleanings from one bottle without ever risking damage and your marble floor tile will look stunning... it's worth it!

And FYI... all the info here also applies to cleaning travertine tile floors and limestone since marble, travertine, and limestone are like sisters.

How To Clean Marble Floors Step-by-Step

  1. Sweep all debris and dust from the marble floor.

  2. Mix the concentrate marble floor cleaner recommended above in a bucket of water.

  3. Use a clean mop.

  4. Wet floor or mop with cleaner.

  5. Mop floor tile with overlapping strokes.

  6. Allow floor to dry.

Choosing the right mop will make cleaning mable floors just that much easier.

The Spin Mop & Bucket is an update of the old string mop and a solid choice. It's reasonably durable but still a bit futzy with mop and bucket and wringing out the mop, etc.

A Spray Mop allows you to mix your marble floor cleaner into the spray bottle and just spray and mop. No bucket or wringing and comes with washable and replaceable microfiber mop pads.

It's hard to argue against the spray mop except it isn't super-durable. Meaning it will likely break at some point but it's not expensive.

The best choice is this Professional microfiber floor mop in my opinion. It doesn't have a sprayer so you'll need to wet the floor with your own spray bottle first, but its swivel mechanism is excellent which makes it much easier to use in corners and around objects.

Also, it IS extremely durable and will last forever with washable and replaceable microfiber mop pads.

Of course, any of the above mops will work. The marble cleaning product you use is the biggest factor by far in the results you get.

Other Marble Floor Cleaner Options & Tips

Avoiding problems and damage is the first step to make cleaning marble floors painless and easy.

So, it's most important to know what you should not use for cleaning marble.

Marble floor tile is chemically sensitive to acidic substances, as well as most name-brand and common household cleaners that are too alkaline.

A chemical reaction occurs when using products that are too harsh for cleaning marble that results in dull and discolored spots, areas, or even damaging the entire marble floor or countertop.

It's called marble etching and the only way to prevent etching is to avoid contact with acidic and caustic substances.

Many foods and drinks are acidic and many cleaners are either too acidic or too alkaline.

Go to the marble polishing page to learn more about etching and check out the marble repair page as well.

"Cheap" homemade marble cleaners like vinegar, ammonia, hydrogen peroxide, and bleach cannot be used without dulling the finish and etching the marble.

Likewise, brand-name cleaners like Lysol, 409, Comet, etc., and just about all others may damage the finish on contact.

You can use hot water, but it will leave your marble tile floor streaky and isn't too effective on grease/grime.

Using plain dish soap and water is a common recommendation, but as explained above, soap will leave a film or residue (like soap scum in the shower) that will make your marble floor tile look dull and drab over time.

Also, soap and water will not clean marble floors without streaks. Streaks after cleaning are what drive most homeowners nuts, so it's a cheap but not an effective marble floor cleaner.

There you have it. You can go cheap with homemade marble floor cleaners, but you'll work 10x harder for likely inferior results and possible damage.

Spending more on the best marble floor cleaner and a good mop will save you tons of time and effort and leave your marble looking fantastic which, for most homeowners, that is the ultimate goal.

Comments for Best Marble Floor Tile Cleaner

Click here to add your own comments

Marble and Urine Stains! Yikes!!! Help!!!
by: Sharon

Short and sweet, but no joke, urine stains from a male human that lives in my house for 51 years now.

He has left urine stains around and near the toilet on my beautiful marble floor that I saved so long to be able to purchase.

Can you tell me what to use to remove these spots I see when the light hits them?

Please help me or I will have to build an outhouse outside in the backyard!!! Yours, for a speedy response, Sharon

==== Countertop Specialty comment:

Urine can cause two different problems:

1. Stains - dark spots that may be colored
2. Etching - lighter dull spots

Uring is acidic and will corrode the surface of marble causing dull spots that you can only see at low angles or in certain light.

Sometimes etch marks are chalky or just seem clear.

Not to worry... Etch marks can be repaired. It depends on the type of finish you have (honed or polished).

The Etch Remover / Marble Polishing Powder is easy to use by hand buffing out etch marks and restoring the shiny polished finish.

The Etch Remover Marble Polishing Pads - Drill Kit can restore the finish to either a honed (matte) or polished finish.

This process for the Drill Kit is a bit more involved so if you have a polished floor then I'd recommend the first product.

Sometimes you can get both a "stain" and "etching" on the same spot if the substance (wine, coffee, urine) both etched and then absorbed into the marble.

If the spots are dull and also darker or have a color, then you may have a stain too (in addition to etching).

You'll want to remove the stain first using the Marble and Granite Stain Removal Poultice".

And then repair the etching damage.

But if the spots just look dull and clear or lighter in color (whitish) than the marble, then likely no urine absorbed and you do not have a stain. So no need for the stain removal product.

Another product to consider is the Non-Acidic Toilet Bowl Cleaner.

Most toilet bowl cleaners are very acidic and will also etch your marble floor if you drip it, etc.

And, of course, a quality Marble Floor Tile Cleaner will make cleaning the floor much easier (no rinsing needed) and won't damage it.

Many common and brand-name household cleaners will etch marble so best to use only proven products made specifically for safe use on marble.

Click here to add your own comments

Return to Marble Cleaning Questions & Answers.

Homemade & Cheap Marble Cleaning Products


What can I clean my marble vanity top with that is not expensive to buy?

How do I make a homemade marble cleaner?


You can use a cheap or homemade marble cleaner, but I'd suggest you first consider...

  • What do you consider expensive?

  • How well do you want to clean and maintain your marble?

  • Do you want to risk possibly damaging your marble?

  • How much effort are you willing to spend on a daily basis?

Most products are developed for specific uses on certain surfaces.

For instance, you wouldn't use Windex on fine-wood furniture, would you? It's cheap, and it will clean it, but it will also damage it. Marble is no different.

Many cheap chemicals will "clean" marble, but also damage it... so, when you ask for "cheap" I can only compare what is an appropriate product for cleaning marble countertops and floor tile.

I recommend using this Granite & Marble Cleaning spray VALUE KIT because it is perfectly formulated for cleaning marble safely, effectively and streak-free so it looks great... it's also the cheapest marble cleaner available.

It's a concentrate mixed with water so you can make many quarts of cleaner that will last a long time and won't cost much annually.

Advice on Homemade Marble Cleaners

Hot water will work as a marble cleaner. It will require a lot more effort to remove any gunk on your countertops, though.

Also, water will leave streaks so you'll have to buff it completely dry to clean without streaks, but it won't damage the marble.

Obviously, you'll use hot water and a sponge for quick wipes to remove crumbs, etc., as you would on any countertop. The point is that using water as the only cleaner for the entire surface isn't very effective and requires a lot of extra work.

Dish soap is often recommended or a mixture of soap and alcohol as a homemade marble cleaner.

Let me explain why this is not a good or usefull choice for a regular marble cleaner even though it will technically work.

Most dish soaps won't hurt your marble countertop. That is most soaps are safe, although a few are acidic enough to etch marble and create dull spots or a ring around the soap dispenser.

Soap leaves a residue that will dull the marble surface, which is the main reason why it's a poor idea to use dish soap as a regular marble cleaner.

Of course, you'll use soap around the sink so you'll have to deal with a little soap film around the sink, but why make it a problem over your entire countertop?

Soap scum will develop on your marble countertop just like it does in any shower. Eventually, this makes the marble look dull and dingy.

You may think... "I'll rinse and wipe the countertop with pure water after cleaning with dish soap to remove any residue."

Well, you'll have to use A LOT of water and wipe the surface down several times to remove the soap film.

Consider that soap scum occurs in every shower on the planet even with the shower water continuously washing it down the drain.

This soap film cannot be removed by water or even a standard marble cleaner. Soap films (like hard water stains or calcium deposits) are very stubborn and difficult to clean.

You'll need to use a special cleaner formulated to cut through and remove soap scum.

I'm not saying it can't be done, but it will take a lot of extra effort to clean the marble with soap, then wipe it down two or three times with clean water, and then buff it completely dry to remove all the streaks.

Bleach, ammonia, hydrogen peroxide, and vinegar are cheap, will "clean" marble, and often are an excellent choice for other types of household cleaning... but all are too harsh (acidic or caustic) for use on marble and will definitely damage the marble countertop or floor finish.

So, the cheapest is hot water, which you'll use all the time but only with much effort to achieve a spotless, streak-free shine.

The next would be dish soap or a homemade marble cleaner mix of soap and alcohol. Again, both will work, but eventually, you'll have a dull and dingy surface from soap scum.

The best "cheap" marble cleaner is the one I recommend above. It's a concentrate that you dilute, so it goes a long way.

And you don't need to use it for every mess you clean up.

Use hot water to wipe off crumbs and clean spills throughout the day.

Then, when needed for tougher gunk or grime, and at the end of the day, use a dedicated, quality (but low-cost) marble cleaner like the Granite & Marble Cleaning spray VALUE KIT suggested above. You won't use it up very quickly, so it's pretty cheap on a yearly basis.

Save even more with a Countertop Specialty coupon code.

Comments for Homemade & Cheap Marble Cleaning Products

Click here to add your own comments

Marble Cleaning for Pastry Board
by: Savannah

A friend had a circular marble slab. I got it to use as a pastry board. Best way to clean for using dough on it?

==== Countertop Specialty comment:

Not being a baker maybe I'm not accounting for something here, but you'd clean a marble pastry board in the same way as a marble countertop... using a dedicated marble cleaner.

You have options, but pros & cons for all and some things you may want to use for a homemade cleaner simply cannot be used without damaging the marble.

Click here to add your own comments

Return to Marble Cleaning Questions & Answers.

Marble Cleaners in Canada

by J
(Cambridge On.)

Granite & Marble Cleaning Products for Canada

Granite & Marble Cleaning Products for Canada


Where can I buy the MB marble cleaner in Cambridge, Ontario Canada?


The MB marble cleaner and product line is not available at stores in Canada.

Professional grade stone care products are rarely sold in big box stores or other retail locations even in the US. However, you can order MB products for delivery to Canada and all other countries (see below).

Canada / International Granite & Marble Cleaning Products

Click the following link to order Granite & Marble Care Products for Canada and International delivery at our Stone Care Center where you'll find MB and other product solutions for all natural stone care and cleaning issues.

Nearly all products at the Stone Care Center ship to most countries save a couple exceptions that are noted in the product description.

In case you don't know.... Most common household cleaners including brand-name cleaners will damage natural stone particularly marble, travertine, and limestone.

To properly clean, maintain and protect granite and marble you should use only products made specifically for safe use on natural stone.

We recommend (and use) only the top-performing, best value granite & marble cleaners on our website and store.

The MB product line is excellent and highly-respected in the stone industry. Also, very popular with homeowners. You'll love 'em!

At the Stone Care Center, you'll find MB stone care products and other top products for:

  • Restoring Marble Etching, Water spots, and Glass Rings

  • Sealing Granite Countertops, Marble, and Travertine Tile

  • Enhancing Color of Honed Surfaces

  • Cleaning Soap Scum & Hard Water Stains

  • Cleaning Mildew & Mold Removal

  • Repairing Chips & Pits

  • General Granite & Marble Cleaning

  • Tile Floor Cleaner

  • Polishing Marble, Travertine tile and Limestone

And we'll happily answer any and all questions regarding product selection, use and stone care at any time.

Comments for Marble Cleaners in Canada

Click here to add your own comments

Water Stain On Marble Fireplace Hearth
by: Anonymous

A water stain left a dull area on the fireplace hearth.

What is the best cure?

==== Answer:

The dull area is a spot of corrosion from some type of acidic or caustic food, drink, or cleaning product.

Pure water doesn't actually cause these spots (marble etching), but they are basically colorless and thus seem like "water stains".

To restore the shine and color use this Marble Polishing / Etch Remover powder.

For use on "polished" marble only (not honed) as it will make the surface shiny.

It's very effective, pro-quality, and made just for this purpose... repairing etch marks. It will do the trick no problem.

Click here to add your own comments

Return to Marble Cleaning Questions & Answers.

Protected by Copyscape is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program. As an Amazon Associate we may earn a small commission from qualifying purchases made through links on our site.