Combining beauty, comfort, and function.

Simple, easy, back to basics.

Cloth Wipes

Available in 2 sizes.

Half Size 9x4.5" ~ Full Size 9x9"

  Ships to US & Int'l (USD)
  Ships to Canada (CAD)

Incredibly soft, plush, thick, and absorbent.  Keep them plain white or, if you're feeling fun and creative, dye them naturally (see below) to meet any mood or whimsy.  Can you tell we're really excited about our new wipes?  And so many uses!

Materials: 100% white cotton flannel.  This is not your average flannel.  This fabric is double napped (brushed on both sides) for added softness and weighs in at a whopping 250 gm (8.5 oz) per square metre!  

Feminine Wipes

Soft gentle care for those sensitive areas.  If you experience vaginal itching and dryness, using cloth wipes can help ease discomfort and irritation, especially if dampened with warm water before use.

Bidet Cloths

The healthier, more environmentally friendly option over regular TP (see below for stats).  Especially helpful if suffering from hemorrhoids.  Using bidet cloths in tandem with a portable bidet eases irritation, pain, and itching.

Hand Cloths

Single use, then launder.  No more sharing the community bathroom hand towels.  Seriously fights the spread of germs.

Hankies

Paper tissues always seem to disintegrate in your hand, making the cloth option far more hygienic.  And no more red irritated noses!

Unpaper Towels

Replaces disposable kitchen towels, giving you unbeatable scrubbing and absorption power that paper towels just can't compete with.

Pet Paw Wipes

Let's face it, as much as we love them our furry little four legged friends aren't the greatest at wiping their feet.

Napkins

Ditch the disposables.  Cloth napkins do a much better job than paper alternatives.

Wash Cloths

Flannel lathers up beautifully and is gentler on your skin than standard terry cloths.

Face Cloths

Use for gentle makeup removal

and facial spa care.

Cleaning Cloths

Use for everything from windows to dusting to polishing.

Baby Wipes

Because your little ones deserve the softest, gentlest care option.

Diaper Doublers

Fold and add as an insert to cloth diapers for extra absorbency.

How To Dye Fabrics Naturally

From Renee's Kitchen


Dying fabrics naturally is fun and fairly simple.  Keep in mind that only natural fibres take up dyes well, and when dying naturally the end results tend to come out a bit more muted rather than vibrant.  Use stainless steel or glass implements to prevent your tools from staining.


To Start

Choose your dye medium.  Use only ripe, mature, fresh plants/vegetables/berries to be sure to get the best results.  You can prepare your medium ahead of time and freeze it for up to 3 months and not affect the end result too much.


Pink/Purple:  red/purple cabbage

Red/Purple:  basil leaves, huckleberries

Pink:  cherries, red berries, pink/red roses, avocado skins and pits

Red/Brown:  beets, pomegranates

Grey/Black:  blackberries, walnut shells (keep in mind that it's very difficult to get true black)

Orange:  carrots, onion skins

Blue:  indigo, purple grapes, blueberries, dogwood bark

Brown:  coffee, tea, dandelion root

Yellow:  marigolds, dandelion petals, sunflower petals, turmeric, paprika, celery leaves

Green:  grass, spinach, peppermint leaves


These are just a few suggestions.  Experiment with what you have on hand and in your garden.


Prepare Your Fabric

Wash and rinse your fabric thoroughly but do not dry as fabric needs to be wet to take up the dye.  If you're using berries, soak your wet clean fabric in a solution of 1/2 cup salt for every 8 cups water.  For all other mediums use 1 part vinegar to 4 parts water.  The resulting solutions are called "fixatives".  Soak fabric for at least 1 hour in the fixative prior to dying.  I prep my fabric, then my dye bath, and once the dye bath is ready the fabric is too.


Prepare Your Dye

Chop your dying medium into small bits (the smaller the better to allow as much colour to leach into the water as possible).  Put it in a large metal pot or slow cooker and fill the pot to twice as much water as plant material with splash of vinegar added.  Bring to a boil then turn down and let simmer for at least one hour (if using a slow cooker, turn on high and let it cook for about 2 hours).  The best way to judge if your dye bath is ready is if the medium material is pale and faded and the water is rich with your colour choice.  Strain the medium out of the water bath and discard.  Return the water to your pot and bring it back to a slow simmer.


The Fun Part

Gently squeeze excess water from the fabric but DO NOT RINSE.  Add the fabric slowly to the dye bath and stir it in gently making sure all the fabric is submerged and soaked.  Let the fabric simmer for about 2 hours, stirring gently now and then.  The longer it soaks, the more dye it will absorb.  I like to turn mine off after 2 hours and let it sit overnight to cool and finish the dye uptake.


The Big Finish

Remove your fabric from the dye bath and rinse out any excess dye then wash it in cold water and dry it in the dryer.  Adding a cup of vinegar to the cold wash helps to lock in the dye.  


Did You Know?

Most of the world uses bidets. Only in North America is it uncommon. It takes 37 gallons of water to make ONE roll of toilet paper.