Easydry Towels

Easydry and Zimples

I am passionate about preserving our planet for the future generations and I try my best to help out. Looking at the salon you will see I try and put a green stamp on everything I do.

The Easydry towels are made from pure wood fibers, and are manufactured using eco-friendly materials and processes such as recycled water and solar energy, and contain no pesticide-hungry cotton or eco-disastrous plastic. They will biodegrade within 12 weeks and are 100 percent recyclable. Every Easydry product is incredibly hygienic as every customer gets their very own brand new towel. No bleach is used to create the pure white towel, while the dye used for the jet black towel is non-hazardous and non-toxic.

 

Easydry is fully committed to the concept and practice of sustainable product development. Easydry’s primary objective is to develop an innovative range of products using sustainable raw materials and processes to ensure minimal environmental impact.

It is Easydry’s commitment to safeguarding the world’s environment extends to every step of production. They have carefully and painstakingly forged every possible link in their supply chain to partner only with companies that can demonstrate their own commitment to sustainability and environmentally conscious processes. All packaging is compostable or recyclable.

Raw Materials

Easydry takes its responsibilities seriously when sourcing raw materials:

  • The trees that provide their raw material come from sustainable, properly managed forestry. They use no chemical fertilizers or pesticides, artificial irrigation, genetic modification or illegally harvested wood.
  • Their trees are grown on marginal land unsuitable for food crops or human habitation.
  • The forestry sources are continuously monitored, assessed and certified by the Forestry Stewardship Council (FSC).
  • Cultivation and production of their raw materials combined use approximately 40 times less water than the cultivation of cotton.

 

Easydry towels are recyclable and can be recycled with cardboard/paper waste. Although I choose to send mine to Waste Free Systems and they are then sent to Lifeline to be sold as rags to raise money for their community projects.