Wisk: Protein Lab Science Experiment

By Shannon Gosney
In Product Review
September 6, 2010

I was excited to work with Wisk® as one of the FIRST to experience the brand new Wisk Laundry Detergent in the red-hot bottle. I have never used Wisk before, so I was really excited to find out if it was as good as they said it was!  For this second post, I received a package from the Wisk team, which included a Protein-Stained Swatch, Dropping Pipette, Plastic Beaker, Goggles, Lab Coat, and Bottle of Wisk Laundry Detergent.

Wisk was the first liquid laundry detergent to market in 1956 and has been cleaning Ameria’s laundry for the past 50 years.  You might remember Wisk from it’s legendary “ring around the collar” campaign.  Now, Wisk has upgraded their formula, and not the price, to tackle stains.  The upgraded formula features Stain Spectrum™ Technology.  Wisk’s enzymes and cleaning agents target the full range of stains on a molecular level for a powerful clean.

New Wisk® with Stain Spectrum™ Technology is engineered to target the major stain groups.  While there are hundreds of different kinds of stains, the majority fall into several basic categories such as proteins, carbohydrates, and oils.  Protein stains come in many forms, including spinach, eggs, and baby formula, but the most familiar one is the infamous grass stain.  If you’re a parent, I’m sure you are very familiar with this one!

Here is a helpful list of the different stains you might encounter when dealing with getting your clothes clean:

– Common Carbohydrate Stains – includes chocolate milk, ketchup, BBQ sauce, and syrup

– Common Protein Stains – includes grass, eggs, and baby formula

– Common Oil Stains – includes peanut butter, ranch dressing, and olive oil

– Common Bio Stains – includes blood and body soil

– Common Bleachable Stains – includes fruit punch, orange juice, worcestershire sauce, and beets

– Common Particulate Stains – includes dirt and baseball clay

– Common Synthetic Stains – includes watercolor paints

It doesn’t matter which of the stains you encounter, New Wisk® with Stain Spectrum™ Technology!  You can find Wisk at major retailers nationwide, such as Walmart, Target, and Kroger.  The suggested retail price is $5.99 for 50 fl oz. bottles that cleans 32 loads.

Visit Wisk.com to:

– Learn more about Wisk® with Stain Spectrum™ Technology and the different categories of stains
– Download a coupon
– Also, remember to visit Wisk at www.Facebook.com/Wisk
– Follow @Wisk on Twitter 


I was really impressed with the stain-removing power of Wisk® with Stain Spectrum™ Technology.  This science experiment was both fun and gave me a whole new impression of Wisk® with Stain Spectrum™ Technology!  I give it a THUMBS UP!  Special thanks to my amazing assistant (and son), Brian!!!  Also, thank you to Wisk and One2One Network for this awesome opportunity!

This is a compensated post as part of the Wisk Campaign with One2one Network. All opinions are 100% my own and were in no way persuaded by Wisk, One2One Network or affiliates.

About Has 4151 Posts

Shannon Gurnee is the author of RedheadMom formerly "The Mommy-Files", a national blog with a loyal following. She has a Bachelor's Degree in Marriage, Family, and Human Development with a Minor in Business Management. Shannon and her husband, Frank, have a large family with 6 awesome kids and love living on the Central Coast near San Luis Obispo, California, as well as traveling around the world. A full-time Social Media and Professional Blogger, Shannon also serves as a National Brand Ambassador for many well-known companies. Her blog focuses on motherhood, family fun activities, traveling, fashion, beauty, technology, wedding ideas and recipes while providing professional opinions on products, performances, restaurants, and a variety of businesses.

4 Responses to “Wisk: Protein Lab Science Experiment”

  1. louise says:

    This was a fun experiement. We liked doing it. Your boys looked like they had fun!

  2. Jenn says:

    Wisk has always been a favorite of mine. Looks like the boys has fun with this experiment.

  3. Great experiment, your assistant did a wonderful job. I looks like Wisk did just what it said what is supposed to do. Thanks for the great review and tell Brian thank you for his help.

  4. […] Wisk is not a detergent I use regularly in our household.  In September, I conducted a Wisk Protein Lab Science Experiment and found that Wisk took the protein stains out of the clothing.  This time around, I had the […]

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