The most oft used hand soap dispensers around the house were all empty or near empty. Time to refill them.
First thing I do is boil a pan of water and let it cool. Gather up all the dispensers from around the house. Rinse them out well. I added a little bit of the cooled boiled water, shook well and poured out...probably don't need to do that step, but I did.
While rinsing, and with containers in sink, fill with water, and add the pump back in and screw on. The pump displaces more water than you might think. Remove pump, and mark the level of the water, so that you will know where the maximum fill line is. (The Dial dispensers in the front row of photo below already have the fill line marked.)
Then fill each of the clean dispensing bottles about 2/3 to 3/4 full of cooled, boiled water, then add liquid soap of your choice to the fill line. (I've read that boiling the water, or using distilled, is important to keep contents from getting icky over time.)
The two left ones in the front row are cloudy. They are ones that I used Dr. Bronner's Pure Castile Liquid Soap to make. Not sure why it makes a cloudy mix. I would probably opt for another, clearer option, but Carey, who is not a fan of foaming soaps in general, likes the Dr. Bronner's hand feel better than others. The one on the far right is clear, and I used a bottle of regular non-foaming hand soap to make that. (I bought the non-foaming for its cute container, and I will try to convert its lid to a foaming dispenser when it is empty.)
This photo shows my dishwashing liquid on the left, and the newly filled foaming hand pump on the right. I used the dishwashing liquid to make the foaming refill for this one. The other day as I was pouring dishwashing liquid into my hand to help cut the cooking oil that was on them, it occurred to me that I should just use dishwashing liquid to make the refill for the kitchen's hand pump.
So there's a little chore to mark off the list. I figure I probably saved about $10 by not buying new pump dispensers, and I didn't have to leave the house. Win/win.