Compostable Cleaning Cloths (4 Pack Yellow) - Earth Kind, Rewind
Compostable Cleaning Cloths (4 Pack Yellow) - Earth Kind, Rewind
Compostable Cleaning Cloths (4 Pack Yellow) - Earth Kind, Rewind
Compostable Cleaning Cloths (4 Pack Yellow) - Earth Kind, Rewind
Eco Living

Compostable Cleaning Cloths (4 Pack Yellow)

Regular price £5.50 £0.00 Unit price per
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These bright yellow compostable sponge cleaning cloths are 100% plastic-free. They are made of natural renewable resources consisting of cotton, wood pulp & flax.

WHY SWAP

Conventional sponges are plastic-based and quickly break down during use. As they break down, they emit thousands of plastic particles, contributing to micro-plastic pollution, that goes down the drain and makes its way into our water supply. We then drink the water and eat the fish, unknowingly ingesting plastic as we do .....gross! These cloths do not emit any micro-plastic pollution. Win!

ALL THE BEST BITS

  • Pack of four cloths.
  • Size:172 × 200 mm
  • Absorbent, durable and reusable.
  • Home compostable after use.
  • 100% plastic-free
  • Vegan
  • Made of cellulose, cotton and flax. 
  • Made in Europe 
  • Minimal, recyclable packaging

 HOW TO 

Wet the sponge cloth then squeeze it and use for cleaning kitchens, bathrooms and all around the house. Rinse the cloth after use. Allow to air dry.

LOVE AND CARE

Washing machine and dishwasher safe. The cloths can be washed at 30-60c, line dry. Reuse over and over again, then home compostable after use.

 WHAT'S THAT?

Cellulose is a naturally occurring fibre in wood that is extracted by grinding the wood into a "wood pulp" It is the main substance in the walls of plant cells, helping plants to remain stiff and upright, so works as a stiffener for cloths and sponges. 

Microplastics are tiny pieces of plastic that pollute the environment. Some are manufactured for the purpose of facial scrubs and air blasters. Others fall off plastic-based clothing every time it is run through a washing machine. It is believed that there are between 15 and 51 trillion individual pieces of microplastic in the world's oceans. 


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