Mrs Hinch fans have claimed that the “old-fashioned way” is best when it comes to cleaning bathroom floors. The cleaning expert, whose full name is Sophie Hinchliffe, has over 4.1 million followers on Instagram. Mrs Hinch rose to fame after she began sharing her cleaning tips and hacks online and on TV.
One user said: “I always think the old-fashioned way, hands and knees, go over it twice.”
Another person said: “I use floor wipes on my hands and knees.”
Another individual replied: “Hoover first then on hands and knees with flash and a microfibre cloth.”
Another cleaning fan said: “I hoover it out then clean it with any wipes on my hands and knees, and then when it’s dry I go over it with the hoover again.”
“It’s the toilet roll that causes the dust I think.”
Another user said: “I thought it was just me and was wondering what on earth I was doing wrong.
“I’m a hands and knees person, a scrub then a wipe over with a damp cloth and then it’s back 30 seconds later. Drives me insane.”
One person replied: “Always on my hands and knees. Can’t beat it.”
“I hoover my bathroom floor to get up any hairs,” said one user.
“Then use floor wet wipes from the back of the room to the door on my hands and knees.”
The disease usually develops slowly, so it can take years for symptoms to develop. Symptoms usually appear when the prostate is large enough to put pressure on the urethra. When pressure is placed on the urethra, it can cause changes in urinary habits and bladder control, which are usually the first sign of the disease. “You’ll usually only get early symptoms if the cancer grows near the tube you urinate through (the urethra) and presses against it, changing the way you urinate,” said Prostate Cancer UK.
Other symptoms of prostate cancer can include passing urine more often in general and hesitancy.
Hesitancy involves straining to empty your bladder, and you may also have a weaker urine flow or feel as though you’ve not emptied your bladder properly.
There may be a sense of urgency when you feel a sudden need to urinate, and any blood in your urine or semen could be a warning sign of the condition.
These symptoms of prostate cancer could also be a sign of an enlarged prostate.
Prostate enlargement is common in men aged over 50 and is not usually a serious threat to health.
Symptoms of prostate enlargement are very similar to prostate cancer, with which they can be easily confused.
This is especially true in men over 50, as prostate cancer is also more common in men over that age. The risk of developing prostate cancer rises the older you get.
“If you do notice changes in the way you urinate, this is more likely to be a sign of a very common non-cancerous problem called an enlarged prostate, or another health problem,” said Prostate Cancer UK.
Stages of cancer
Stage one – the cancer is in only half of one side of the prostate, or less, and it’s contained in the prostate.
Stage two – the cancer is in more than half of one side of the prostate but is still contained within the prostate gland.
Stage three – this means the cancer has broken through the covering (capsule) of the prostate gland.
Stage four can mean different things, such as:
The cancer has spread into nearby body organs, such as the back passage or bladder
The cancer has spread to nearby lymph nodes
The cancer has spread to other parts of the body outside the pelvis, such as the lungs or liver.