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Another 5 Sanitary & Hygiene Items to Start Using Eco-consciously in 2020

• Barratt, S. 2017. “7 Common Household Products That Are Terrible for the Environment.” Country Living. April 6.
• Cavanaugh, R. 2019. “Common Household Items That Are Actually Bad for the Environment. Stacker. September 27.
• CNN. 2018. “11 Everyday Items That Are Damaging the Environment.” July 17.
• Hale, J. 2018. “11 Things That Are Bad for the Environment That You Do Every Day.” Bustle. April 14.
• Larson, L. 2018. “5 Surprising Household Items That Hurt the Environment.” Blue & Green Tomorrow. September 26.
• Lennon, C. 2013. “10 Products That are Killing the Environment (With Better Alternatives).” One Green Planet.
• Neal, M. 2019. “10 ‘Green’ Products That Are Bad For The Environment.” Listverse. February 19.
• Onya Life. 2017. “48 Eco-friendly Products You Can Buy Today to Help Stop Plastic Pollution.” July 20.
• Sanchez, E., Selby, D., Ngalle, J., Sepehr, J. 2018. “5 Household Products That Are Slowly Destroying the Environment.” Global Citizen. January 19.


Published by Lifenvi

Live life in a livable environment.

12 thoughts on “Another 5 Sanitary & Hygiene Items to Start Using Eco-consciously in 2020

  1. great post. we need more awakening on this matter. i think each one of us counts in small actions. but what we do need to understand on an individual level and on a global level, is that we need to change our behaviour towards consumption and our way of thinking. we are no longer in the 20th century. thank you for sharing!

    Liked by 1 person

  2. Thanks for providing such wonderful information. It cost both to our economy and environment. Living in the modern and fast going world, everybody prefers which is more convenient to us. Using a menstrual cup or sponge, I will hesitate to use it. I still remembers taking the sponge out of patient in the emergency room, which was not a good experience at all.

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Very informative article. No doubt with the pandemic there would be a lot more used wet wipes ending up in our landfills. Staggering how big a carbon footprint the textile industry is.


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