You Can. Change Tomorrow.

Consider Cloth.

Reusable cloth baby diapers stop an estimated half-ton of disposable diapers per child from going into U.S. landfills each year and cut down on pathogens that could leak into the water supply
The Environmental Protection Agency reports that about 20 billion disposable diapers are dumped in landfills each year, accounting for more than 3.5 million tons of waste.

Time to Change.


1970 - American babies go through 350,000 tons of disposable diapers, making up 0.3% of U.S. municipal waste.


Disposable diapers now constitute 1.6% of municipal waste. 7 in 10 Americans say they would support their ban.


2006 - American babies wear 3.6 million tons of disposables, constituting 2.1% of municipal waste.


Early 21st-century disposable diapers will finish biodegrading.


Its Time to Change the Diaper.

For the Love of Research.


1961: Procter & Gamble unveils Pampers.


The average age in months a child was potty trained in 1950


Pampers-funded pediatrician T. Berry Brazelton tells parents not to rush toilet training.


2007: Pampers introduces diapers for kids weighing more than 41 lbs
(typical for age 5)

In the 1950, almost a 100% of children wore cloth diapers and 95% of these children were trained by the age of 18 months.
In the 1980s, about 50% of children wore cloth diapers, while the other 50% wore disposable diapers and only about 50% of the children were potty trained by the age of 18 months.
Today, almost 90-95% of children wear disposable diapers and only about 10% of children are potty trained by the age of 18 months.
Today, the average age for potty training is about 30 months with the age ranging from 18-60 months.