http://melroth.com/?komp=simulatore-auto-opzioni-binarie&222=41 simulatore auto opzioni binarie In general, like 99% of all man-made crap is ruining everything. But this post is only about synthetic fabric, mainly polyester.
follow url I saw a video on Facebook about a year and a half ago that it blew my mind. Of course, I can’t find that video now, but I found one that delivers the same message:
opzioni binarie strategie a 15 minuti Polyester (and acrylic, nylon, spandex, etc.) is just wearable plastic. If you’re trying to reduce your use of plastic you need to expand that effort to your wardrobe. If you watched the video, you can understand the dangers of fish eating these microplastics. But what about your kids? Unless you make a concentrated effort to find cotton toys/blankets, your baby is probably snuggling up to a soft batch of plastic poison as we speak. I don’t know about your kids, but my toddler sucks on these toys! So forget about the lengthy life cycle of:
- you washing your clothes
- microfibers end up on our oceans
- fish eat microfibers
- we eat the fish
- poison microfibers making us sick
- baby sucks on polyester and eats microfibers directly
go What the hell everyone that makes this crap?!? It’s so widely used, you have to assume it’s safe. It’s not. When in doubt, Google 🙂
como coquetear con un chico por whatsapp For someone who’s never bought my kids cheap polyester/plastic blankets/toys/clothes and have asked others buying them gifts to do the same, I sure have a lot of this crap in my house. I even return most plastic gifts. But over the years, I’ll forget to take them back or my kid seems to really like it, or they’re hand me downs that I’m reluctant to throw out… Well I’m done. I’m on a mission to completely eradicate my house from polyester/plastic junk. I’m planning on using sewing to replace everything with at least natural fibers (cotton or hemp), but am trying my best to support sustainable farming and be extra healthy by buying 99% of my fabrics from organic sources. So far I’ve ordered a ton from Organic Cotton Plus and a local shop, Monaluna. I’ll be posting about my transition as I go.