Frances Gabe hadn’t cleaned her house in 20 years.
The woman often called guests, who could not understand how clean all the rooms were.
The woman told her secret only in retirement. His way of cleaning the house was so thoughtful that it deserves a Nobel prize.
In her youth, Frances graduated from the Polytechnic Institute and was well versed in physics and mechanics.
He soon started earning well and from the age of 23 he started fully supporting
her husband, who was always looking for work, and then started helping her children as well.
The situation didn’t bother the woman too much: she just asked her family to keep the house clean.
Frances really didn’t like cleaning. However, her husband did not want to help her and this eventually became one of the reasons for the divorce.
The kids have grown up and moved away, and Frances didn’t want to waste time keeping the house clean just yet.
The woman turned to her knowledge of physics for help and in 1979 she finally solved the cleaning problem.
Never again did Frances pick up the vacuum cleaner and the rag, but every room in the house always remained clean.
Surprised guests and relatives repeatedly tried to find out her secret, but the woman flatly refused to tell.
Only in retirement did he reveal the secret of the clean house. It was all conceived as a single large dishwasher:
at the push of a button, sprinklers were launched throughout the rooms, detergents flowed into pipes that were recessed directly into the walls.
Another push of the button and the clean water washed away the soap.
The floor, inclined at a specific angle, allowed the water to flow immediately into the chimney drain,
then the hot air drying started. Naturally Frances had had to rework both the furniture and the walls.
Unfortunately in 2001 an earthquake damaged the main house cleaning facility. And Frances never restored it again.