What are Mama Bamboo nappies made from?
Our nappies are made from the softest luxury breathable bamboo fibre and chlorine free wood pulp. The nappies are free from perfume, alcohol, PVC, Latex and Phthalates and benefit from the naturally antibacterial benefits of bamboo.
We are the only company to use 100% compostable liners and packaging.
Why are Mama Bamboo nappies an eco-nappy?
Our nappies are classed as an eco-nappy as they are made primarily from sustainable and renewable materials, without the use of chemicals and they are also biodegradable (they will be 60% decomposed within 3 months and can achieve up to 80% decomposition over time).
Our packaging can be composted in your normal home compost and will be 100% decomposed within 12 months.
Why should I use Mama Bamboo nappies for my baby?
Our nappies are supersoft, chemical free and gentle on baby’s skin. Bamboo fibres are amazing at absorbing moisture as well as being naturally antibacterial: keeping little bottoms dry and comfortable as well as reducing the chances of nappy rash and irritation.
We know fit and absorption are vitally important for all parents – whatever is in the nappy needs to stay in there. Mama Bamboo nappies have flexi double tabs to fasten the nappies snugly; elasticated legs and back panel to prevent leaks and a 7-layer design to provide excellent absorption day and night.
Our nappies are award winning! Not only have we vigorously tested them other parents have too and they have been awarded the Mother&Baby Gold award for Best Performance Nappy Range and the Made for Mums Gold Award for Best Eco Nappy.
With 11 billion baby wipes thrown away every year in the UK, wet wipes remain one of the worst single-use plastic pollution problems. We investigate the materials and ingredients used in baby wipes, explain why not all natural fibres are equal, and how our mama-of-two, Laura, designed our wipes to tick all the boxes - for baby, you and the planet.
WRAP published their Blueprint for a Sustainable Planet. Their goal is for 70% of plastic to be recycled and 70% of bioplastic to be composted by 2025!
But is it enough?