How To Clean Dugout One Hitter

If you’re a cannabis smoker, you know that one of the most important pieces of equipment is your one hitter. Not only do you want it to look good, but you also want it to be clean so that you get the best possible hit. Here are some tips on how to clean your one hitter.

Contents

1) How do I clean my dugout one hitter

Assuming you are talking about a metal one hitter, the first thing you will want to do is disassemble it. This means taking the bowl off of the bat. Once it is disassembled, you will want to rinse it off with hot water.

Be sure to get all of the residue off of the bowl and the bat. Next, you will want to fill a bowl with isopropyl alcohol and let the bowl and bat soak in it for about 15 minutes. This will help to remove any residual oils or waxes that may be on the one hitter.

After 15 minutes, rinse the one hitter off with hot water again. Now that the one hitter is clean, you will want to season it. This is done by heating up the bowl with a lighter and then applying a thin layer of oil to it.

Once the oil has been applied, you will want to use a paper towel to wipe off any excess.

Conclusion

Assuming you’re talking about a tobacco pipe: If you’re a smoker, you know that keeping your smoking devices clean is important. Not only does it make for a better smoking experience, but it’s also just generally healthier.

Today, we’re going to show you how to clean a dugout one hitter. First, you’ll need some supplies. You’ll need rubbing alcohol, a pipe cleaner, and a Q-tip.

You’ll also need a container to soak the one hitter in. Start by taking the one hitter apart. If it has a bowl, unscrew it and set it aside.

Then, soak the one hitter in the rubbing alcohol for about 15 minutes. After 15 minutes, take the one hitter out of the rubbing alcohol and use the pipe cleaner to scrub the inside of the tube. Be sure to get all the nooks and crannies.

Jessica Alba

Jessica Alba is passionate about home improvement and design. As a child, she grew up helping her dad renovate their childhood home. Many of her skills came from this experience. Jessica loves DIY projects and sharing her passion for home design with others since she lives in Los Angeles.

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