Wednesday, July 28, 2010

Some Tips on Diaper Washing & Care


Here are a few tips that may help your diaper washing routine:Diaper Storage

  • Did you know that Ecover is a cloth diaper friendly fabric softener?  Usually fabric softener is not recommended because it can cause buildup and repelling issues on your diapers, but Ecover is a plant-based natural fabric softener.  It is safe to use on your inserts, prefolds, and wipes, etc. 
    *Please note: you should not use Ecover on your PUL products.
  • Do you dry your diapers on the clothesline? I live in a 3rd floor apartment, and I am blessed to have a clothesline out my kitchen window.  I have found this to helpful for hanging up and removing my diapers from the line:First load of diaper laundry on the clothesline
    • As I remove the diapers from the washer, I sort them and place the proper insert & pocket/cover together. 
    • I hang them on the line in this fashion so that when it is time to bring them in I can stuff the insert into the pocket as I go. 
    • It takes a little extra work in the beginning, but it saves digging through a basket full of diapers to match up the covers and inserts.
  • Do your All-in-one (AIO) Diapers take forever to dry?  If your AIO is the type that has a pocket opening, even though the insert is attached, you may find it helps to turn the diaper inside-out before machine or line drying.  The insert will be exposed and dry faster in this manner.
  • Are you having trouble with ammonia smell in your inserts?  My diaper pail definitely gets the ammonia smell, but so far it washes away very well.  However, some people (depending on how hard the water is, etc.) have a difficult time washing that smell out of their diapers.  It has been reported by several people that Tide® detergent lifted the ammonia stench better than the more natural detergents like Rockin’ Green and Country Save.  It’s worth a try!

Hope that helps!  Happy cloth diapering!

Disclaimer: These are only recommendations based on personal experience.  Doable Diapers is not responsible for any damage to your diapers that may result from following these recommendations.

Tuesday, July 27, 2010

Pop-Up Wipes

homemade wipes I gave a tutorial here about using cloth wipes.  Were you able to get your wipes to “pop-up” out of the box?  Just in case you couldn’t understand my directions, Kim from Dirty Diaper Laundry has a great video that might make it more clear.  Watch it by clicking here.

Happy Cloth Diapering!

Washing Cloth Diapers


Some people shy away from using cloth diapers because they think it is too difficult, especially the washing and care of the diapers.  This is not the case!  caring for your cloth diapers is really very simple.

Diaper Pail/Wet Bag

Diaper Storage While you have the choice in how to store your soiled diapers, a dry pail is recommended.  You don’t have to soak your diapers before washing.  You can use a diaper pail (choose one with a lid to contain odors) or a wet bag

What is a wet bag?  A wet bag has a waterproof lining that contains any wet and messes inside the bag until wash day.  A zipper closes the bag to eliminate odors.  Wet bag come in a variety of sizes.  You can keep a small one in your diaper bag for day trips andDiaper Storage soiled diapers on-the-go.  You can use a large hanging wet bag in place of a diaper pail.  One benefit to choosing a wet bag is the fact that you can just throw the bag into the diaper wash, and you don’t have to rinse out your pail.

(Right: Hanging Wet/Dry Bag from Planet Wise)

How often do I have to wash diapers?

You will probably want to wash your diapers every 2-3 days.  There are several reasons for this.  First, if you want to wash less often then you will need to buy more diapers.  This adds expense to building your diaper stash.  Second, your diapers will start to stink worse the longer you wait to wash them.

Washing every 2-3 days keeps your stash manageable as well as odors.  This only adds 2-3 loads of laundry to your routine per week.  You can do that, right?

How do I wash my diapers?

Diaper Storage First, you should run a cold rinse.  This helps to wash out the urine and rinse away any remaining solids.  This cold rinse contains no detergent.

Next, you do a full wash cycle on hot.  Add detergent to this cycle.  You don’t want the detergent to cause soap buildup on your diapers, because this will lead to leaks.  For top loading machines, use half of the recommended amount of detergent, and for front loading machines use one quarter of the recommended amount of detergent.  Wash your diapers on heavy, or a fast-fast cycle.  Do not use fabric softener.

Normal detergent is full of dyes, fragrances, and brighteners that can cause buildup on your diapers and lead to leaking & repelling.  To avoid this rockin-green-soap250_thumbnailproblem and the resulting extra work of stripping the buildup, use a cloth-diaper friendly detergent.  Avoid “Free & Clear” detergents.  Country Save or Rockin’ Green Detergent are both great for cloth diapers.  Some diaper manufacturers such as bumGenius! also have their own detergent.  Other factors, such as hard or soft water, HE or toploading washing machine, etc. may affect whether or not you get buildup on your diapers.  Some manufacturers, such as Rumparooz, even recommend just using Tide.

Please note: if you are using Rockin’ Green Detergent or another cloth diaper detergent then please use the full recommended amount. 

Finish washing your diapers with another cold rinse.

For more information, click here.

How do I dry my diapers?

Drying your diapers is simple.  You can line dry them or put them in the dryer.  You should hang dry your diaper covers and the pocket portion of pocket diapers, especially those that contain PUL.  This will extend the life of the PUL as well as the Aplix/Velcro tabs.  PUL is waterproof so it dries very quickly, and most pocket diapers are lined with fleece which is also quick-drying.  Do not use dryer sheets.

Clothesline diaper header

I live in a 3rd floor apartment in Brooklyn, NY.  I am blessed to have a washing machine, but I do not have a dryer.  I have discovered, however, that I really like drying my diapers on the clothesline!  I get the added benefit of sunning out any stains!

What about stains?

If you have stains in your diapers there are a couple of options.  It is not good to use bleach on your diapers or inserts.  You could try “rockin’ a soak” with Rockin’ Green detergent.  It helps to remove buildup and de-funk your diapers.  You can also sun your diapers.  Sunshine is natural bleach and very powerful!  I have had horribly stained, brown inserts that were brilliant white after a few hours in the sun!

See…cloth diapers are doable!  Washing is simple!

Monday, July 26, 2010

The Doable Details: Pocket Diapers


What exactly are pocket diapers?

PocketDiaperExamplesFuzziBunz A pocket diaper is very similar to an all-in-one diaper.  Sometimes they are called All-in-two diapers, or AI2.  The diaper has a pocket between the inner and outer layers where you “stuff” an absorbent insert.  Pocket diapers have either snap or hook & loop closures, making them very easy to fasten to your baby.

The outer layer of a pocket diaper is usually made of waterproof material, such as PUL.  This eliminates the need for a diaper cover.  The inner layer is made of a fabric that will wick moisture away from the baby’s bum and into the absorbent insert.  bumGenius! diapers use a micro-suede as the inner fabric, while FuzziBunz use a micro-fleece, and Rumparooz use a micro-chamois. 

Most pocket diapers come with at least one insert, and it is usually microfiber.

What are the benefits of pocket diapers?

There are several benefits to using a pocket diaper.  First, the pocket allows you to customize the level of absorbency by adding more inserts, a diaper doubler, or a larger insert.  For example, at nighttime I place my daughter in a Rumparooz G2 One-Size pocket diaper.  I add extra absorbency to the pocket by snapping an additional insert to the main insert.  This allows her to go 10-12 nighttime hours without a diaper change.

The pocket makes for a faster drying time.  An all-in-one (AIO) diaper has the rumparoozg2onesizediaper6rinsert_0002 absorbent insert sewn in place on the inside of the diaper.  With a pocket diaper, the insert is usually removed before washing.  There are some brands of pocket diapers that feature inserts which agitate out of the pocket during the wash cycle.  By removing the insert from the cover, it will dry faster.  This also allows you to hang dry the pocket portion of the diaper, which will extend the life of the PUL or waterproof fabric, as well as the elastic in the legs and waist.

Pocket diapers are very easy to use.  Because they don’t require a cover, once the insert is stuffed into the pocket, the diaper is essentially an all-in-one.  Changing the diaper means that you just need to remove the old and snap/velcro on a clean diaper.  This also makes them very easy for a caregiver to use, because they go on like a disposable diaper with no added steps.

What is the care involved with pocket diapers?

Pocket diapers are really very simple to use.  The insert should be removed prior to washing.  It is easy to just grab the corner of the insert and remove it before placing the diaper in the pail or wet bag.  Some people prefer to shake the insert out of the pocket so that they don’t have to touch anything.

rumparoozg2onesizediaper6rinsert_0005Pocket Diapers need to be stuffed after they are washed.  (Rumparooz G2 One-Size Pocket Diaper with insert exposed)

As mentioned before, the removable insert speeds up the drying time involved in caring for your diapers.  You can line dry or machine dry the inserts, but it is usually recommended that you hang dry the pocket portion.

The only additional step with pocket diapers is that you need to stuff the pockets with the inserts before the diaper can be used.  Some people just stuff the diapers as they go.  I prefer to stuff all of mine after washing and drying.  Then diaper changes are as easy as grabbing a clean diaper off the changing table.  Pre-stuffing your pockets also makes it easier for dads and caregivers to use the diapers.  They won’t have to worry about stuffing the insert in properly, or getting the right insert into the right pocket (if you use more than one brand).

What are some favorite pocket diapers?

There are many brands and styles of pocket diapers on the market.  Some have side snaps.  Some have double gussets.  Some have a flap that covers the pocket opening.  Many are one-sized (meaning that they can be used from birth to potty training, or usually 8-35 pounds).  Some offer the choice of snap or aplix closure.

Probably the two best sellers of pocket diapers are the FuzziBunz (the original pocket diaper) and the bumGenius! diapers.  Other choices include Rumparooz, Happy Heinys, BabyKicks, Thirsties, Knickernappies, and Smartipants.  Each of these has unique features that sets them apart from the others.

Examples of pocket diapers:

PocketDiaperExamplesFuzziBunz_0001 FuzziBunz Perfect Size (left), and One-Size (right) 

rumparoozg2onesizediaper6rinsert_0001  bg diapers
Rumparooz G2 One-Size Pocket Diaper (left) and bumGenius! 4.0 One-Size Pocket Diaper (right)

Lovin’ the Fluff - Kissaluvs


I just can’t resist showing off pictures of my little girl’s fluffy bottom!

Elaine with Great Grandma & Grandpa Paul
This is a Kissaluvs Marvels All-in-one One-size Pocket Diaper.  The insert is attached at one end.  It agitates out in the wash cycle, but because it is attached you don’t have to search through the whole load to match the diaper with the insert!

Saturday, July 24, 2010

The Doable Details: Rumparooz G2 One-Size Diaper


RumparoozG2OneSizeDiaper6RInsert_0001The Rumparooz G2 One-Size diaper is a fabulous diaper made by Kanga Care.  This diaper boasts several unique features, and it is one of my favorite diapers.

Double Gussets

One of the best features of the Rumparooz One-Size diaper is the double leg gussets.  One set of inner gussets and one set of outer gussets take the guess work out of preventing  leaks.  I have tested these diapers in many situationsRumparoozG2OneSizeDiaper6RInsert_0004 and have never yet had a leak!  The inner gussets create a “Poop Scoop” in a patent-pending design that holds all poo right where it belongs.


This amazing diaper fits from 6-25+ pounds.  Rows of snaps down the front allow this diaper to grow with your baby.  It is the only diaper on the market that boasts to fit a newborn as small as six pounds.  Most one-size diapers have three size settings, but the Rumparooz has four settings. 

RumparoozG2OneSizeDiaper6RInsert_0007Newborn – Small – Medium – Large.  Rumparooz grows with your baby! 

Closure & Fabric

The Rumparooz diapers come in your choice of snaps or Aplix closures.  I really RumparoozG2OneSizeDiaper6RInsert_0003like that the snap diapers have two vertical snaps.  I feel like this gives a better fit than the single row of snaps, or overlapping waist snaps.

Rumparooz have a PUL outer shell which is waterproof to guard against leaks.  The inner lining is made of microchamois which prevents snagging if you use Aplix closures.  This keeps your diaper looking fabulous for longer!

6R Soaker

One of my favorite parts of the Rumparooz diaper is the 6R soaker.  This insert has six different settings to allow you to get the perfect fit and customizable absorption that you need!  There is a newborn insert which is trimmer betweenRumparoozG2OneSizeDiaper6RInsert_0002 the legs to cut down on the bulk for those little babies.  The main insert can be snapped to two different sizes.  You can also attach the newborn insert to the main insert.  There is one setting for girls, and one for boys, depending on the wetting zone. Using both inserts together increases the absorbency.

I use the Rumparooz One-Size diaper for overnights on my nine month old daughter.  I just add the newborn insert to my 6R soaker, and Elaine is good to go.  I have never had leaks and Elaine sleeps for 10-12 hours each night! 

Care Instructions

Caring for the Rumparooz One-Size diaper is simple!  Remove the insert prior to  washing.  Just run a cold rinse first (as you would for most diapers) to rinse out the urine and wash away any remaining poo.  Then run a hot wash with detergent.  Finish with a cold rinse.  It is recommended that you line dry the pocket portion so that the PUL lasts longer.  The inserts are microfiber and can be line dried or put in the dryer.RumparoozG2OneSizeDiaper6RInsert_0005

More Options

The Rumparooz G2 comes in six prints and 12 vibrant colors.  There is sure to be a color for you! 

The price tag may be a little bit of a turn off to some people.  I know I had sticker shock when I first looked into these diapers!  However, let me assure you that this diaper is worth every cent!  It is versatile, functional, and one-size.  You can use it from birth to potty training and for multiple children.  It is a great investment!

RumparoozG2OneSizeDiaper6RInsert_0006Besides being functional, isn’t this newborn size just the cutest thing ever?  There are even little kangaroos on the snaps!

Friday, July 23, 2010

What To Do with the Poo?

One of the questions that many people have about using cloth diapers is, “What do you do with the poo?”  Let me tell you – it’s not as hard as it seems!  There are several ways that you can make it easy to remove the poo from your cloth diapers.

Use a Diaper Sprayer

DiaperSprayer_0006  I think that hands down, one of the best baby gifts we received was our diaper sprayer.  This handy gadget easily attaches to you toilet to make poo removal a cinch.  It looks much like the hose/sprayer that is part of your kitchen sink.  Just flip the lever, depress the button, and spray all ofDiaperSprayer_0005 the “ick” off your diaper and straight into the toilet.  Disposable is as easy as a flush!  The diaper sprayer uses the force of the water stream to quickly and easily remove everything from your diaper.

Did you know that breast-milk poo is completely biodegradable and doesn’t necessarily need to be removed before washing?  Many moms & dads choose to simply throw everything into the wet bag or diaper pail, and let the washing machine rinse it away.  I chose to spray my diapers with the diaper sprayer, even when Elaine was solely breast-fed. 

Use Flushable Liners

A great option for is the flushable liner.  These thin papers are placed as a lining in your diaper.  When you change the diaper, just flip the liner and all of the mess on top of it into the toilet and flush.  Easy, right?

Use Biodegradable Inserts

Some cloth diapering systems, such as the Flip and the GroVia, are called “hybrids” because they can be used with cloth inserts or biodegradable disposable inserts.  I see pros and cons to this method.  One of the biggest reasons I chose to use cloth diapers is because of the money I can save.  If I am buying a lot of biodegradable inserts, then I am not saving as much money.  Those inserts are not reusable, so my money is a loss.

However, if I were going on vacation, a long car trip, or some other outing that would make using cloth diapers difficult, then I would see this as a great option.  The inserts go inside of a cover or shell, so you are still using your cloth, but you have the ease of just throwing away the insert when not at home.

Some Other Options

The three options above would be my top choices for poo removal.  However, you can always do it the “old” way such as dunking your diapers in the toilet, “swirling” them by dunking while you flush the toilet at the same time.  The force of the flush often removes more poo than a simple dunk.  You can always just shake off the “ick” if it is solid enough to roll off the diaper and into the toilet. 

I have on occasion, and in desperation, dunked and swirled my diapers.  It is not fun!  I did it when I was away from home and did not have access to my diaper sprayer.  As a matter of habit, though, I would definitely recommend investing in a diaper sprayer.  It will make your life easier and keep your hands cleaner!

Another Note about Diaper Sprayers

DiaperSprayerI have recently starting using my diaper sprayer for much more than just cleaning the poo from my diapers!  I use it to rinse the tub quickly before running bath water for my baby.  I use it to remove the cleaner after scrubbing the shower walls.  I even stuck my muddy stroller in the bath tub and sprayed all of the mud and dirt down the drain! 

Cloth for the Coast


Tereson Dupuy is the creator of the pocket diaper, and the inventor of FuzziBunz diapers.  She is launching a program called Cloth for the Coast to help with the cleanup process after the gulf oil spill.

There is a need for towels, blankets, and other items that can be used to help cleanup and rescue the wildlife that was endangered by the oil spill.  Tereson is organizing efforts to donate old prefold diapers, and pocket diaper inserts (microfiber, hemp, etc) that will be used in this manner.

FedEx is donating the shipping to distribute these supplies from FuzziBunz in Louisiana throughout the affected areas.  If you have any questions or suggestions, please email Tereson at

The address is:
FuzziBunz® Diapers
Attn: CFC
315 Weeks St
New Iberia, LA 70560

Fluffy Bottoms…

How can you resist cloth diapers when they make those little cute baby bottoms even cuter?

Elaine 8 months playing in shower curtain

Thursday, July 22, 2010

Obsession Confession

You know you are obsessed with cloth diapers when…

You don’t use the bloomers that come with your daughter’s dresses!

I much prefer to see the cute cloth diaper sticking out from under the hemline.  And, bloomers are just one more thing to take off before you can change that diaper!  I used to only eliminate the bloomers if I had a matching cloth diaper.  Now it doesn’t really bother me if it matches or not – they are all cute!

Wednesday, July 21, 2010

Cloth Wipes

When I first started using cloth diapers I was a little overwhelmed.  Am I doing this right?  Did I pick the best type of diaper?  Is is going to leak?  I was all for cloth diapers, but when someone asked if I was going to use cloth wipes my reply was, “I’m not that crazy!”

Well, now I am.  It didn’t take very long to whip through the stack of disposable wipe packages that I had received as baby shower gifts.  Then I realized that I was spending about $3 a week on wipes.  So I did some research & investigation and decided to take the plunge. 

What Kind of Cloth Wipes to Buy:

Initially I bought some wipes off Ebay for about $1 a wipe.  I didn’t want to invest too much money until I knew if I would stick with cloth wipes or not.  After discovering that I liked my cloth wipes, I delved into a do-it-yourself project and made a bunch of 8”x8” 2-ply flannel wipes.  I have also purchased wipes from the major manufacturer’s of cloth diapers.  Any of those options is a great choice.

Some people just use washcloths.  I personally think that the terry cloth is a little too rough for delicate skin, so I have chosen to stick with the flannel wipes.  I also like the Kissaluvs wipes because they are soft cotton flannel on one side, and more of a velour terry cloth on the other side.  They are super soft!

Some Notes About Wipe Solution Storage:

homemade wipesMany people choose to store their wipes dry and just spray-as-they-go.  For this method, you would fill a spray bottle with your wipe solution (you can buy it or make it yourself, see below).  When it is time for a diaper change you can either spray the wipe to moisten it, or spray the baby’s bum and wipe the solution off with your dry wipe.  You could store dry wipes in an old wipe box, or even a basket that would hold your wipes and spray bottle together.

I prefer to pre-moisten my wipes.  I saved a couple of disposable wipes boxes.  If you get the kind with the rubber sleeve at the top, it makes dispensing easy.  You can fold your wipes in half, and layer them together similar to tissues so that they “pop” out of the box as you go.  I have enough wipes to fill two wipe boxes, plus a stack to carry in my diaper bag.  I only moisten one box at a time, so that I don’t end up with any mold issues from the damp fabric.  I store my wipe solution in a water bottle with a squeeze top.  Any jar with a lid would also work.

homemade wipes
Place the 2nd wipe halfway over the 1st wipe

homemade wipes
Fold the top of the 1st wipe down over the 2nd wipe

homemade wipes
The 3rd wipe overlaps the 2nd wipe halfway, but going up instead of down.

homemade wipes
Fold the 2nd wipe up over the 3rd wipe.

homemade wipes
Repeat until your wipes are stacked like this

When I am ready to moisten a box of wipes, I just squirt a little solution between all of the layers of wipes.  I don’t drench them, but any excess moisture from the top of the stack will help to saturate the bottom of the stack.  Now my wipes are ready to use!


My Wipe Solution:

Here is the recipe for the wipe solution that I use.  Many people just use plain water.  You can customize it however you wish.

4 cups of hot (or boiling) water
3 Tablespoons baby wash or shampoo (I really like to use the nighttime bath that is fragranced with lavender)
2 Tablespoons baby oil (or olive oil)
A few drops of tea tree oil or essential fragranced oils (optional)

Just mix it all together and store it via your chosen method until ready for use.  One “batch” usually moistens several boxes of wipes for me, so I would say it lasts almost a week.  I started using cloth wipes when Elaine was 2 months old.  She is almost 9 months, and I am still on the same bottle of baby oil.  This is a very inexpensive way to do your wipes!

Cloth Diapers are Doable!

Welcome to Doable Diapers, your place to find everything about cloth diapers.  Our online diaper store, Doable Diapers, is coming soon.  We look forward to sharing information, product reviews, and giveaways in the near future!

The title of our store and blog comes from the fact that many people have misconceptions about cloth diapers.  When they hear “cloth diapers” they immediately think of flat diapers, diaper pins, and rubber pants.  I am here to tell you that cloth diapers have come a looooooong way!  The modern cloth diaper has eliminated pins and leaks.  Today's cloth diapers have snaps, velcro, and customizable absorption, making them just as easy, if not easier, than mainstream disposable diapers.  So in fact, cloth diapers are very doable!

Some reasons to choose cloth diapers:

Cloth Diapers are Better for Your Baby

Cloth diapers are soft!  Would you want to wear paper underwear?  Most modern cloth diapers are lined with a soft inner fabric such as fleece or micro-suede that wick the moisture away from your baby’s bum.  This keeps your baby dry and happy.  It also helps to prevent diaper rashes. 

Disposable diapers are filled with chemicals.  They even contain traces of Dioxin which is an extremely toxic chemical (banned in most countries).  Do you really want all of those chemicals touching your baby’s soft, delicate skin?  Cloth diapers come in an array of fabrics and fibers, so you can pick exactly what you want to be against that little bum.  From organic cotton, to natural fibers, to sustainable fibers, to fabric blends, cloth diapers offer many choices.

Cloth Diapers are Better for Your Budget

One of the best reasons to choose cloth diapers is because of the relief that it will bring to your wallet.  For about $600 (depending on the type, brand, and style of diaper that you choose) you can get everything you need to cloth diaper your baby from birth to potty training.  That $600 figure is for the really nice cloth diapers.  There are ways to do cloth for much less money!  The real savings add up when number two comes around and you can use your diapers all over again without additional expense. $600 probably seems like a lot of money to shell out at one time, and in today’s economy I understand. But let’s talk about the cost of disposable diapers.

The average cost to use disposable diapers on a baby from birth to potty training starts at $1500. This depends on how frequently you change the baby, what brand of diapers you use, and what age your child begins potty training. That is $1500 per child, whereas the same cloth diapers can be used for multiple children. Those are significant savings

Cloth Diapers are Easy to Use

There are many different types and brands of cloth diapers on the market today, but one of the most popular styles is the one-size pocket diaper.  These diapers don’t require a cover, and the outer layer is made of a waterproof fabric such as PUL.  Utilizing the ease of velcro or the durability of snaps, you can customize the diaper to perfectly fit your baby.  Leg gussets and elastic keep all messes contained so you will likely never have a leak. 

The pocket diaper mentioned above has a pocket that you can stuff with an absorbent liner.  The pocket allows you to customize the diaper absorption to your particular baby and particular situation.  Do you have a heavy wetter?  Do you need more absorption for naptime?  No problem – just add another insert.

In short, you can customize just about every aspect of the cloth diaper to meet your needs and preferences.  From fabric type, to fit, to absorbency, to color, to closure – the modern cloth diaper is sure to meet your needs!

Cloth Diapers are Better for the Environment

I think it goes without saying that anytime we can add something reusable to our routine it is better for the environment, because those items create less waste.  Cloth diapers provide just one more reusable item that you can add to your list of efforts to help conserve the world with which we have been entrusted. 

And did you know that technically you are supposed to get the poo off of that disposable diaper before you throw it away?  How many people do you know who do that?

For more statistics on cloth diapers, visit the Real Diaper Association page.

What About You?

So, in summary, cloth diapers are better for your baby, better for your budget, easy to use, and better for the environment.

You may be new to cloth diapering and you have a million questions.  Please frequent this blog for answers to all of your cloth diapering needs.  If we can be of assistance with a particular question or problem, please do not hesitate to contact us.  We would love to help in any way possible!

You may be an experienced cloth diapering parent, or maybe you are looking for a new system or something to simplify your cloth diaper routine.  Keep reading!  And if you have anything to contribute, please join in on the comments section or contact us about writing a guest post.  We love different perspectives!

Have a happy cloth diapering day!

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