What Would You Use As an Alternative to Toilet Paper? A Squirrel Toilet Paper Dispenser
What would you use instead of toilet paper? Tissues? Wet wipes? Fabric? Lamb’s ear? A squirrel tissue dispenser may sound strange, but it actually works. This adorable creature will hold the end of your toilet roll while you rip off the paper and guard his log home. It’s a great way to practice eco-friendly living and save the environment, too. And who knows, you might even like it.
You have probably heard of people using Wet wipes as an alternative to toilet papers, but what is the big deal about them? In recent years, more people are switching to them. These alternative wipes are inexpensive and often work just as well. If you use them in the same way, you can save money and the environment. But how do you use them effectively? And which ones are more effective?
There are many advantages to using wet wipes as an alternative to toilet paper. For one, they offer improved hygiene. Using toilet paper can leave behind feces. Wiping with a paper towel can cause urinary tract infections, and you can also have an unpleasant odor. Plus, wet wipes have cleansing ingredients, unlike toilet paper. This is a major benefit. And since wet wipes are not harmful to the environment, they can be a safe and effective option.
Using tissues as an alternative to toilet paper can save the environment as well as your pocketbook. Tissues are not fragile like toilet paper and are durable enough to withstand a frantic squirrel’s yanking. The only drawback of using tissues is that they can cause clogs in sewers and plumbing. Instead, put them in a garbage can with a lid lined with a garbage bag. Dispose of them in the trash along with your other garbage.
Another option is to use a squirrel-shaped tissue dispenser. These are both attractive and hygienic, and they come in fun animal designs. In addition to the animal’s appearance, they also serve as a reminder to live sustainably. Tissue dispensers also hold the end of the toilet paper, making it easier for you to tear off a sheet of tissue. The squirrel is also a good reminder to recycle and conserve the environment.
When you find yourself without enough toilet paper, there are many options available. A fabric alternative is more eco-friendly and will not deplete trees. You can also use a recycled toilet paper roll. Fabric is a durable material and can be used multiple times. Another great option is reusable cloth products made from cloth. These items can be used over again, without requiring new materials. Reusing cloth products is also more environmentally friendly, since they don’t use new materials.
When using fabric as an alternative to toilet paper for baby squirrels, you need to make sure the fabric has ample support. Use one to one and a half inches in thickness. Also, the temperature should be around 96-101deg F. To avoid any damage to your baby squirrel, do not try to open the eyes too early – this can result in permanent damage. When using a washcloth, mimic the way a mother would clean a baby.
In the days before the development of toilet paper, settlers often used the leaves of Lamb’s Ear to wipe their bottoms. In fact, the leaves of Lamb’s ear were one of the first things to be planted in a settler’s garden. In an era before toilet paper, they were used as an alternative to Cotton Rags. In fact, they were often used instead of washing clothes because the leaves could be thrown away. Children often had the job of picking up the leaves of the plants, which they could dry and shape as they please.
The leaves of lamb’s ear are often steeped to make a natural antibacterial and antiseptic wash. In addition to being used to treat wounds and sore throats, lamb’s ear is also effective against pinkeye and sties. You can also make a tea from young leaves and drink it to help with sore throats, mouth sores, and other inflammatory conditions.
You can use banana leaves as a toilet paper alternative by turning them into containers. Banana trees are abundant in Southeast Asia, and their leaves are naturally waxy. This makes banana leaves absorbent and convenient to use as toilet paper. The leaves of banana trees are plentiful, and can also be used as food wraps. This method requires no cutting down of trees. They naturally degrade within three days, but a new process by Tenith Adithyaa has enhanced their properties, allowing them to last for three years. The process also allows banana leaves to be turned into a more durable container, and it can withstand greater weight and temperatures.
Squirrels love bananas, and they will eat the peel. Banana peels contain more cellulose than bananas, which humans cannot digest. Only goats, sheep, and other mammals can break down cellulose. However, banana peels contain high levels of pesticides, which can negatively affect the health of a squirrel. They can cause behavioral changes, infertility, and even death. Also, banana peels do not taste like bananas!
If you’ve been wondering what to use as an alternative to toilet paper, try green husks. This plant comes from tropical regions such as Asia, Africa, and Europe and is surprisingly soft and smooth. Banana leaves are also naturally waterproof and can last a long time if stored properly. You can also cut up a whole banana to make smaller pieces and use them for your emergency toilet paper.
Other plants that are used as TP alternatives are mullein leaves, which are soft and woolly. While these are not as durable as toilet paper, they do absorb a lot of water. Just be sure to inspect them carefully before using them. Maple leaves are one option, as they are broad and thick. Corn husks are another option, although they should be gathered when green to prevent scratching.
Jessica Watson is a PHD holder from the University of Washington. She studied behavior and interaction between squirrels and has presented her research in several wildlife conferences including TWS Annual Conference in Winnipeg.