Get the latest
updates via RSS
Get updates via Email

Seventh Generation Products

By Anny on December 9th, 2012

Seventh Generation is a Vermont based company which is one of the leading brands in personal care and household products which are both safe and eco-friendly. It distributes products to natural food stores, supermarkets, mass merchants, and online retailers across the United States and Canada. You can locate a nearby store by using the “Where to buy” link in their site.  You can also shop online from seventhgeneration.alice.com

Firmly driven by their mission statement- “To inspire a revolution that nurtures the health of the next seven generations”, they constantly look into innovative ways to built sustainable products and decrease their energy footprint. Excluding water, about 63% of the materials they use are renewable and about 31% are from a recycled origin.

You can browse through products in baby care, household cleaners, laundry, disinfectants, recycled paper, feminine care etc. They are famous for their range of chlorine free diapers and eco-friendly range of detergent products.

Almost all of their product and outer packaging boxes are now made from 100% post-consumer recycled cardboard. A majority of their plastic bottles now contain at least 80% post-consumer recycled (PCR) plastic.

 

Seventh Generation products

Their products are manufactured in the most sustainable way possible, using ingredients that do not pose chronic health risks and are safe for the environment. They are also free from harmful chemicals and other toxic materials which can harm both the user and the environment.  They also list the ingredients on all of their products. All of their cleaning range products are compliant with the international “Safer Detergents Stewardship Initiative”.

They have also partnered with Clean Well Company to produce a range of Seventh Generation Disinfecting Cleaners which kills 99.99% of household germs botanically on hard nonporous surfaces. The major constituent in this cleaner is Thymol which is derived from common garden herb thyme.

http://www.seventhgeneration.com/

Share and Enjoy:
  • Print
  • Digg
  • Sphinn
  • del.icio.us
  • Facebook
  • Google Bookmarks
  • FriendFeed
  • Posterous
  • Reddit
  • StumbleUpon
  • Technorati
  • Twitter
  • Yahoo! Bookmarks
Join and get free eco-gadget news via RSS RSS Icon

or by email:

Comments are closed.