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Billions of single-use pads and tampons are thrown out every year and can take up to 800 years to decompose.

What effect do sanitary pads and tampons have on our planet?

Of Indonesia’s population in 2020, about 67.5 of 270 million are women and girls of menstruating age. Conservatively estimated, each will use 15 single-use commercial sanitary pads a month, giving a total of over 1 billion used pads discarded every month or 12 billion a year in Indonesia.

0

used pads are discarded every year in Indonesia alone.
None of which can be recycled, and millions end up in our oceans.

How does that affect me ?

Studies have found that sanitary pads contain super-absorbent polymers (SAP), which don't decompose and are extremely dangerous for your health if consumed.

Used pads and tampons that end up in landfills will contaminate soil, water, air and gradually release up to 17 billion nano-plastics which then get absorbed by algae, a staple at the lower end of the food chain. These plastics then bioaccumulate as they travel up the food chain only to end up in potentially harmful concentrations in larger organisms that we ourselves rely on for food.

2 years of use reduces 10x waste

MOOVE Underwear
Single-used products
Period products
I use in 2 years
4 pairs
384 pcs
Treatment to product after being used
Washed and back to
the drawer for reuse
Throw away to
the landfill to decompose
for the next 800 years
Period waste I produce
in 2 years
of waste
of waste

How does
achieve
low impact

We continuously strive to improve our product and process to lower the impact on the planet

Sustainable materials with OEKO-TEX® certification

Plastic-free and recyclable materials for packaging

Quality and durability of our products to last longer



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Dead whale in Indonesia had swallowed kilos of plastic

The 31.17 foot sperm whale was found near Kapota island in Wakatobi National Park, Indonesia with 13.2 pounds (6Kg) of plastic waste in its stomach. Source : CNN

Seabird ingesting pollution warn scientist

Most of the seabrids examined for a study of the effect of marine plastic pollution have swallowed plastic.

Research, including scientist from North Highland College UHI's Environmental Research Institute in Thurso, investigated 34 species.

They found 74% of them had ingested plastic.

The research involved seabird colonies in northern Europe, Russia, Scandinavia, Greenland, Svalbard, the Faroes and Iceland.

Species with the highest levels of plastic ingestion included northern fulmar, Manx shearwater and hearing gull.

Seabirds will also found to be at risk, of becoming entangled in pieces of plastic.

RSPB's Center if Conservation Science also worked on the study, which has been published in the journal Environment Pollution

Viral: Turtle tangled in rubbish rescued by Bali beach cleanup crew

An image of a turtle in Bali, tangled up in floating plastic trash has quickly gone viral on social media this past week.

While the image of the struggling sea turtle stuck in rubbish is a sad one, the popular photo has a feel-good element, to it - the turtle was apparently rescued from drowning in the garbage by a Bali beach cleanup crew from the US-based eco-oriented company, 4 ocean.

"Our Bali cleanup crew was out doing what they do best, cleaning the ocean when they spotted this turtle" the photo's instagram caption reads.

"They were able to untangle the turtle and continues cleaning the ocean to prevent other turtles from getting stuck."

4ocean was started by a pair of suffer after a trip to Indonesia, who faced a depressing, yet common experience when paddling out in Bali, especially during the island's wet season: surfing amongst heaps of plastic.

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