Want Baby product samples? There is a possibility get them for 100% free.
You know, it can become quite costly if you shop for your newborn’s daily needs: Diapers, milk powder, body wash, body lotions, wipes and more and more stuff. All can add up to a significant sum each and every month… but you know, don’t need to tell you.
Why not get some of these things for free by just testing them and give feedback. The consumer brands are interested to obtain this valuable first hand experience from their consumers and are willing to ship their samples for free to the actual users. You know these days, data is more valuable than the actual physical stuff.
For example, with the Everyday Mom Sampling Club you receive a new box of samples every month from brands like Pampers, Huggies, Gerber and more…
They offer products like diapers, Baby Milk Powder, Baby Body care, and much more for FREE or send you coupon codes on a regular basis
Click below to check out Free Baby Product Samples:
>>JOIN For FREE>>>* (only eligible if you are in the U.S.)
All you need to do is first enter your Name, Email and Babies Birth or Due Date. In the next step you will be asked to enter your Address and then you are ready to receive Baby Product Samples and more for Free.
This offer is only available in the U.S
Photo by Filip Mroz on Unsplash
*Disclaimer: We will get a commission if you sign up to this program. However it won’t cost you anything, still.
A toothbrush is a disposable item that should be replaced every 6 to 12 weeks. It is estimated that in North America alone over 1 billion plastic toothbrushes end up in landfills every year. Including the packaging this equates to more than 25,000 tonnes of plastic waste per year. That is the weight of more than 50 fully loaded Jumbo Jets.
Plastic toothbrushes are made from a mix of plastic materials that combine elements of rubber and crude oil that take centuries to biodegrade. If you thought that that was already bad enough, the manufacturing process for these toothbrushes consist as well of dangerous plastic by-products that need to be disposed.
However, several innovative manufacturers have come to grips with this problem and have brought solutions to the market that are recyclable and compostable; without any plastic.
Most of them use bamboo wood as main material. Bamboo is the fastest growing plant on our planet. Since the bamboo contains natural antibacterial agents, no fertilizers and pesticides need to be used during cultivation.Bamboo naturally repels water, is antibacterial and biodegrades within months after disposal, instead of centuries as plastic.
Let us introduce you to our selection of zero waste toothbrushes:
They sell there bamboo toothbrushes in sets of 4 which last a year for one person. So you also save transportation energy and costs.
The bamboo toothbrushes are safe, i.e. they will never splinter and are water resistant.
They come in 100% recycled biodegradable packaging. The craft paper is not polluting the environment when you throw it away.
Hello Boo Toothbrushes are made from 100% natural, eco-friendly and antimicrobial Moso bamboo and have soft nylon bristles.
Moso bamboo is particularly Panda friendly as it is not a source of food for panda bears, as there is no leaf growth on the first 5 yards of the stem of the Moso bamboo.
The Mother’s Vault toothbrushes use Beeswax coating to prevent splintering making this bamboo toothbrush smooth and long-lasting. The handles are slightly curved for a snug fit and better brush control.
For the bristles they are using BPA-free nylon, while the bristles are neither too hard, nor too soft. They are well crafted to stay in place and not fall out. The wavy design hugs tooth surfaces and gums to remove plaque and bacteria from your teeth.
Furthermore, the cardboard of the packaging is 100% biodegradable.
The GoWoo Bamboo toothbrush also uses soft bristles made of BPA free nylon that is recyclable as well as light on the gums. The perfectly crafted and smooth Bamboo handles are completely biodegradable, and long lasting. Ideal for Sensitive Teeth & Gums.
Check them out! You might even enjoy a cleaner oral situation while not burdening the environment with unnecessary plastic waste.
It feels wonderful to run a sink full of hot water and watch the dish detergent create mounds of bubbly suds. The dishes get that squeaky clean that everyone loves. When you are scrubbing yet another pile of dishes, do you ever ponder what kind of ingredients is in your dish detergent? The answers may shock you.
Dish soap has strong chemicals to loosen baked-on food and grease. The main ingredient in most brands is sodium laurel sulfate, or SLS. This ingredient gives the sudsing action we want. It is commonly used in cleaning and hygiene products. While some companies point out that SLS comes from coconuts, it can be vulnerable to contamination by chemicals that are carcinogenic. Continue reading
As a parent, your number one concern is keeping your children safe. It is challenging enough to protect your children from everyday hazards you can see and hear, but what about unseen dangers that could be present without you knowing?
Flame retardants are used in numerous household items. Couches, mattresses, and kids’ pajamas all potentially contain flame retardant chemicals. Flame retardant chemicals are used to prevent and delay the spread of fire so that an escape can be made. Unfortunately, the chemicals that are supposed to help protect you are actually causing harm.
A recently published study by scientists at Duke University showed that levels of flame retardant, cancer-causing chemicals are increasing in adults and children in the U.S. Children are particularly at risk because they breathe in more of the chemicals released via dust and other small particles from furniture or other sources in relation to their body weight, versus adults. Continue reading
As a parent we change diapers up to five times daily for our little ones. The disposable diaper is definitely a super invention. But, have you ever thought about how a diaper actually works? And, which substances are actually in there?
A diaper basically consists of 3 layers. There is the inner layer touching the baby’s skin. It is often made from polypropylene (petroleum based) with some added aloe vera and vitamin E.
In the middle there is a the absorbent core. The urine is distributed and absorbent by a core from wood pulp and finally locked in the superabsorber material usually made of sodium polyacrylate. This can be observed well on a full diaper.
For the production of this superabsorbent, petroleum is used. For the 12 grams (about half an ounce) of superabsorbent in a diaper, 5 grams of petroleum are needed. Continue reading
Flame retardants are found in a variety of products. You can find them in your mattresses, your couch, even in breastfeeding pillows, strollers, car seats, and even kids pajamas. Studies found that flame retardants are even contained in over a hundred children products.
The chemical industry claims that flame retardants are safe, good for the environment and they protect against fire. However, the benefits of these chemicals come with an uncalculated health risk: Flame retardants are linked to cancers, neurological deficits, and hormone disruption Source: US environmental protection agency.
Furthermore experiments show that they do not work as promised. Especially in upholstery and mattresses, the flame retardants are often only applied to the foam, not the textile that surrounds it. Experiments show that in this case as soon as the textile is ignited the flame retardants can’t protect the product to completely go on fire. They only produce a toxic smoke and carbon monoxide. Continue reading
There are a lot of chemicals in laundry detergent products that pollute the environment. Most of the detergents also use fragrances, which can be problematic for allergy sufferers. In this article we look at the most important chemicals and their impact on humans and the environment and introduce brands who offer alternatives to conventional laundry detergents.
Unlike in cosmetics or food, the label of a garment does not say which substances are contained in the fiber. Many chemical substances are used in the manufacturing process of textiles before they end up in the wardrobe. So it is much harder to identify chemical free baby clothes which ideally derive from a non toxic manufacturing process.
Among the chemicals are a number of substances that are harmful to the environment and the health of babies and toddlers, even in the smallest quantities. However, most substances are not an immediate threat to your child, but the manufacturing process is often a massive problem for the environment and the workers who come into contact with these substances. Above all, the precious resource water is polluted with the toxic substances from the textile factories.
This may be a problem for the countries of production, but the pollutants from textile production in China, Bangladesh, Indonesia or Mexico are spread around the world by watercourses and air currents. Through food, air and drinking water, they also reach the human organism in our latitudes.
In this article, we will present you the most harmful substances you should look out for when buying baby clothing and provide you with a list of brands that guarantee a harmless production of baby clothes with minimal impact on the environment.
Everyone wants to keep their house clean, but if you use the type of regular household cleaners that you buy in the supermarket, you could actually be doing more harm than good. These popular cleaners contain problematic ingredients such as ammonia, which could be harmful to your children and pets. Ammonia is irritating to their lungs, and because of their small size they receive a greater exposure than adults. These cleaners also get into the environment. Therefore, it is safer to use chemical-free cleaning products.
In fact, regular cleaning products contain a number of harmful ingredients that are best avoided. Yet we use these products without even thinking about it. Look at the ingredients list on your shampoo, cleaning products, and laundry detergent, or dish soap and you will find many that give cause for concern. They are extremely common, yet are often a problem for the environment and for us. Continue reading
Whether in food packaging, CDs, toys, thermal paper receipts or plastic water bottles or jugs, it is hard to escape the contact with the chemical Bisphenol A (BPA). The European Agency for Food Safety (EFSA) adopted recently a new risk assessment of the substance and significantly reduced the limit for daily use. EFSA reduced the originally recommended daily intake of 50 micrograms per kilogram of body weight down to only 4 micrograms.
The French Food Safety Authority banned the use of the chemical BPA in food packaging all together. Across the EU the production of plastic baby bottles with bisphenol A has been prohibited since March 2011. The FDA however has a different view: Continue reading