Trash it. Don’t Flush it.
Great initiative from the City of New York!
Wet wipes—yes, even the ones that say “flushable,” condoms, feminine products, paper towels (and all the other stuff) that you flush down your toilet enters our sewer system and mixes with the grease that you have poured down your sink. This mix of personal hygiene products and grease can create “fatbergs” in our sewers.
Global Committee of Water Experts Releases Flushability Guidelines
We welcome the release of new international guidelines for what can be flushed down the toilet. We support efforts in Australia to develop an Australian standard for flushable products. You should only flush the three P’s: pee, poo & paper.
The growth in the number of wipes and related products labeled “flushable” over the past 15 years has been a multi-million dollar headache for water utilities around the globe.
IMPORTANT! We Are Currently Unavailable in Amazon.com (United States)
We are currently unavailable in Amazon.com (United States) because of technical issues on Amazon side.
If you would like to purchase our product, then please contact us directly: firstname.lastname@example.org or use our UK listing to order http://amazon.co.uk/dp/B01N8VHHYB
We are sorry for the inconvenience!
CNN: Spray From Toilet Could Spread Coronavirus
CNN reports: Flush carefully. Study suggests coronavirus could spread in spray from toilet
Here’s a good reason to put the lid down before you flush: a new computer modeling study shows how a flushing toilet can send a cloud of little particles containing fecal matter into the air — fecal matter that could carry coronavirus.
Combat COVID-19 with Proper Hygiene
It’s not surprising that the coronavirus has got the whole world worried and anxious. It spreads fast and can remain on surfaces for more than a week. People all over the world are scrambling to stock up on face masks, rubbing alcohol, soap, toilet paper, and other essentials.
But before you join the paranoia, understand that the coronavirus is nowhere near as contagious as the chicken pox or the measles. It’s also nowhere near as deadly as SARS, MERS, the smallpox, Ebola, and the bird flu. Hence, there’s no need to panic. Just know how to keep good full-body hygiene and be safe from the COVID-19 virus.
Stop the Crap! Clean Up with Toilet Paper Gel
£100 million is spent annually to address 300,000 sewer blockages in the UK. A 2017 study found that 93% of the materials that cause these blockages are wipes flushed down the toilet.
The same thing is happening in the US. In October 2018, Charleston Water spent $140,000 to fix damages caused by a 12-foot long clog of disposable wipes. A similar clog happened again in June 2019 and cost another $60,000.
No Wipe is Flushable, Finds Research into 101 Products
We have done the impossible: Unlike flushable wet wipes, toilet paper + SATU laboratory toilet paper gel is truly flushable wipe!
Canadian CTV News has reported:
“There is no such thing as a flushable wipe, no matter what a package is telling you, says the researcher behind a new study into flushability.”
How to Stop Diarrhea and Relieve Discomfort
Diarrhea is more frequent and more liquid bowel movements than normal. There are many causes of diarrhea, including food intolerance, viral and bacterial infections, as well as parasites, intestinal disorders or diseases (like irritable bowel syndrome) and reactions to medications.
3 Reasons to Use Toilet Paper Gel Instead of Foam, Spray or Flushable Wipes
1. CLEANS PORES BETTER. While dry toilet paper gets most of the fecal matter when you wipe, your skin still remains dirty. But when you add gel to your regular toilet paper, the combination helps clean better and reduces the risks of spreading fecal matter to underwear. Compared to foams and liquid sprays – gels are designed for deep cleansing and are especially good for unclogging pores while removing bacteria from the surface of your skin.
We Are Delighted To Be Supporting Unblocktober!
Unblocktober is the world’s first month-long national campaign and awareness month to improve the health of our drains, sewers, watercourses and seas – driven completely by the British public.