AIWIBI New Bamboo Fabric Nappies Sep 23

Disposable Nappies

The pollution problem caused by absorbent hygiene products (AHP) has received much interest. Most life cycle assessments have identified negative environment impacts from the production and disposal processes of AHP raw materials. Disposable nappies generally have a plastic outer layer, a layer of super-absorbent chemicals and an inner liner. Most nappies are not recyclable and must be thrown away with general waste, which will be landfilled or burnt eventually. Energy can be obtained from burning waste and used for fuel, but it also generates greenhouse gases. Newborns need up to 12 nappies per day and toddlers need up to 6-8 per day. Baby nappies have accounted for 2.7% (in weight) on average in municipal waste. Increasing use of disposable nappies presents a major environmental hazard.

Sustainable Development Goal

Sustainable Development Goal 12 (SDG 12) is about "responsible consumption and production", which aims to ensure sustainable consumption and production patterns. It is one of the seventeen Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) established by the United Nations in 2015. Reduce waste generation through prevention, reduction, recycling and reuse, encourage companies to adopt sustainable practices, promote a sustainableprocurement process.

AIWIBI New Bamboo Fabric Nappies

As a company with social responsibility, AIWIBI is using sustainable materials as much as possible to produce biodegradable disposable nappies . The outer layer and inner liner of AIWIBI nappies are made of bamboo fabric and non-woven fabric. Ordinary nappies need to degrade for hundreds of years, while the materials used by AIWIBI could be biodegradable in 90 days.Meanwhile , AIWIBI nappies are extremely light, soft and breathable baby diapers. Strong water absorption and waterproof leg cuffs can prevent leakage effectively. Keep babies dry and comfortable for up to 12 hours.


. The Australian Parenting Website, available at: .

. Sustainable Development, United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affair, available at: .

. Wast management and environmental impact of absorbent hygiene products: A review, 2020, available at: