Is this TP expensive?
Our price per 100 sheets: $0.31
Average price per 100 sheets: $0.46
When it comes to price, we think our rolls are a pretty sweet deal. Most TP brands measure by cost per roll (not per sheet), so they can make single-length rolls with fewer sheets. But because we make double-length rolls (at least 370 sheets), our toilet paper may seem a bit more expensive. In reality, we’re about on par (if not more affordable) than TP you’d find at a supermarket.
Not your average TP
Is this TP expensive?
Wait, are you recycling used toilet paper?
Where do you get your post consumer waste paper?
Why wrap the rolls individually?
How are these different from the 100% Bamboo rolls?
Meet our impact partners
We help build toilets (and think they’re incredibly cool), but we’re not the experts when it comes to providing proper sanitation for the billions of people in need. That’s why we partner with amazing organisations that work with local communities to build sustainable and scalable solutions. If you want to know more about how we’ve picked these partners, we go into loads of detail here.
Splash is all about bringing water, hygiene and sanitation services to children in the world’s densest cities. Between 2019-2023, Splash is aiming to bring WASH services to 100% of schools in two major growth cities: Addis Ababa, Ethiopia and Kolkata, India. That’s over 1 million kids in total!
Water & Sanitation for the Urban Poor
WSUP (we say it like “Wassup”) works to prepare cities for the inevitable urbanisation and address the current lack of services in informal settlements. They do this by supporting water, sanitation and hygiene businesses and helping them expand services, advocating for policies that support the most vulnerable and helping local governments build the technical skills for maintaining these services through city growth and climate change.
Water For People
Water for People has pioneered the “Everyone Forever” approach. That means their goal is to ensure every household, school, and health clinic has access to WASH (water, sanitation and hygiene) AND the local government has the capacity to maintain these services. They work with local community members, businesses and governments to bring sustainable services to an area, then they provide the tools and training to maintain these systems for generations to come.
WaterAid (Australia and America)
WaterAid is one of the biggest international NGOs working to improve sanitation conditions throughout the world. They work directly with local governments to increase access to clean water through large-scale sanitation projects (like building toilets!) to break the cycle of poverty in developing countries.
Sanergy builds toilets and sells them at an affordable price, empowering local business owners to be loo entrepreneurs in their own communities. Sanergy collects the waste from the toilets, treats it, and turns it into fertiliser that they sell to offset the costs of toilet construction and operation. The whole system facilitates clean water, strong communities, and sustainable sources of income. Amazing, isn’t it?
Lwala Community Alliance
Lwala focuses on a holistic, community-driven strategy for health and wellness. Working from the bottom up, they’ve developed their own education programs that are taught in schools throughout Kenya, they’ve integrated health clinics in communities to make care more accessible, and they’ve helped local tradespeople expand their businesses. And, of course, they’ve helped build a whole lot of toilets! Their work runs the gamut, but it’s all pretty incredible.
SHOFCO – Shining Hope for Communities
SHOFCO works in Kenya’s inner cities to make clean water, education and emergency medical care more accessible. They’re famous for their aerial water pipes, which allow clean water to flow through the community in overhead tubes. Besides looking really cool, keeping the pipes in the sky avoids any ground contamination of the precious clean water. Delicious!
iDE – International Development Enterprises
iDE is a leader in building “sanitation markets,” which means they leverage the power of the market (good ol’ supply and demand) to drive improvements in sanitation. They pioneered this approach decades ago, and are still leveraging it around the world. Working with local entrepreneurs, they build toilets and business models that make the most sense for a specific community. This individualised, strategic approach has led to better access to sanitation, more sustainable sources of income and revitalised economies.