46. díl – Sofia má textil rada – Eco Song 4 (cover Sofia – Alvaro Soler)

46. díl – Sofia má textil rada – Eco Song 4 (cover Sofia – Alvaro Soler)


Sofia likes textile Get it, we’ll quickly empty it. It stinks to high heaven. Who knows what’s inside… Make-up, baby diapers as well… That must be it! They’re full of poop. Calm down. Too many things are wrong. Eh oh! Garbage collection for free. CSSD We do politics differently. You have to consider your production of garbage seriously. Eh oh! Tomorrow, Sofia! She likes textile, she wants textile. Dad will wash it by himself! Tomorrow, Sofia-a-a! We know what to pee into now. We dream of a dry diaper! Tallied up, summed up. Plastic diapers are done for. We do not poop into plastic anymore. Tomorrow, Sofia! We know what to pee into now. She likes textile, Sofia! This is brutal. The whole village smells. It reeks like meat, like year old meat. Loudly, I want to scream from the top of my lungs. Even a hit in the solar plexus is weak tea compared to this. Calm down. There’s too much evil going on here. Eh oh! You have to consider your production of garbage seriously. Eh oh! Tomorrow, Sofia! She likes textile, she wants textile. Dad will wash it by himself! Tomorrow, Sofia-a-a! We know what to pee into now. We dream of a dry diaper. Tallied up, summed up. Plastic diapers are done for. We do not poop into plastic anymore. Tomorrow, Sofia! We know what to pee into now. She likes textile, Sofia! She likes textile, Sofia! Tomorrow, Sofia! She likes textile, she wants textile. She likes textile. Tomorrow, Sofia-a-a! We know what to poop into now. We know where to poop. Tomorrow, Sofia! She likes textile, she wants textile. Dad will wash it by himself! Tomorrow, Sofia-a-a! We know what to pee into now. We dream of a dry diaper! Tallied up, summed up. Plastic diapers are done for. We do not poop into plastic anymore. Tomorrow, Sofia! We know what to pee into now. She likes textile, Sofia! Hey guys, can I join you? Hey, do you have diapers? Sure thing. Hehehe… Gentlemen, washing is approved. Wait, is yours born already? Not yet. But luck favors those who come prepared, no? Let’s drink to that, gentlemen. Washing isn’t actually that bad. Women make an unnecessary big fuss about it. Attention please! Here’s a challenge for men who truly love their children. The one who will create a post of himself washing or helping to wash textile diapers, names the post on Facebook as and achieves the most likes until the end of May 2019, will receive 50 liters of beer from us and ten kilograms of meat which we’ll personally grill at your place. And if you’d like us to, we’ll be happy to sing for you as well. Right, George? Of course! What do we mean by “truly love their children”? According to statistics, the majority of men wear boxers, which they dump in the evening usually next to the laundry basket. and which they can after some time find clean in their closet. Imagine being unable to find your breathable cotton boxers yet finding plastic, one use ones with a note from your wife: “Washing them is too exhausting”. Would you let it be? Would you risk your glory getting a rash or even worse getting overheated? What if it affected the functionality of your manhood? Only a fool would risk that. I’m would like to know, how would our children rate single use diapers, had they been able to talk. Why do we give them to our kids if we ourselves use underwear made of fabric? To be considerate of others at the expense of my own comfort. That’s what I think is to truly love. In practice it looks like this. I’ll give my child a textile diaper which is better for their health and which motivates you to change diapers in a healthy frequency. Textile diapers are breathable and without any chemicals at the expense of oneself. I’ll simply have to use the washing machine a bit more often. In my opinion, kids that got a rash after using disposable diapers and their parents came to understand that they need to use textile diapers are very lucky. At the time of my first child I lost the battle for textile diapers. During my second child, after 3 months of battling have I won. Women have incredibly strong weapons and thanks to the internet they can be well armed with arguments. So let’s show you how to disarm them. The first argument against textile diapers was that washing them is too much work. If I consider, how much time my wife wasted looking through discount leaflets, how much effort I put into buying disposable diapers, that I ran up and down the stairs every 2 days to take out the used diapers, I agreed to wash the diapers because it seemed simpler to do to me. Thanks to the present technology it’s much simpler. Modern fabric doesn’t need to be boiled or ironed. Stool gets caught by the separation layer thus most of the diapers are dirty by pee only. That means that I just have to put the diapers into the washing machine, press a button and after a few hours I’ll be taking out clean ones. This machine is a two in one. A washing machine and a dryer. That means that I don’t have to hang anything I just take out clean, dry diapers. Easy as A,B,C. Gentlemen, here’s some sage advice. Under any circumstances don’t tell your wife that your mother didn’t have anything yet was able to do everything. That she didn’t have a dryer, a dishwasher or an automatic boiler yet the home was warm, clean, there was cooked food and the clothes were washed and the words “I won’t make it in time” she didn’t know. If you don’t want to spend the week appeasing your wife then do not tell them this. Let’s move on. The second argument. Washing isn’t eco-friendly. More water gets used up. This argument, considering this year’s drought, made me think about the ongoing reconstruction of my basement into which I’ve incorporated a corner dedicated to the recycling of greywater. It’s quite straighforward. Bath tub, shower and washing machine water will be led into a water tank from which I will draw water to flush the toilet. Those that can’t reuse greywater can get a grant to collect rainwater that some even use to wash clothes. Those that won’t select even this option have only one left. Get a stopwatch and explain to your wife that a shower can be shorter than 15 minutes. The argument about more water being used with textile diapers is completly wrong. Look up the process of making wood pulp which is used in single use diapers. One of the steps of the process is cooking and steaming the wood chips, followed by washing out the chemicals from the chips and bleaching. Unfortunately, I wasn’t able to find how many liters of water are required to create the wood pulp in a disposable diaper. But to demolish the water usage argument this is good enough already. Not to mention that the waste water is full of chemicals. And that leads us to the third argument. Washing diapers isn’t eco-friendly because more waste water full of chemicals is produced. I’m not afraid to say that in comparison to the mentioned bleaching the amount is negligible. However, why should we produce unnecessary chemicals when it’s possible to buy eco-friendly detergents. For example the Tierra Verde concept. I will use exatly only the things what I truly need to wash clothes. Or my wife’s favorite, Jelen. There are alternatives. One just has to care. Washing clothes isn’t eco-friendly. A lot of energy gets used up. Can you imagine how much energy is required to manufacture all components used to make a disposable diaper? How much energy is needed to manufacture LDPE, to manufacture wood pulp, to manufacture superabsorbent polymers and glue? What about the assembly of diapers themselves with already manufactured materials. What about the packing and the recycling of used packaging? What about logistics? Someone has to transport the used diapers into shops. Someone has to transport the used diapers for disposal. Can you imagine how much energy is needed in a waste incinerator to dispose of a peed in diaper? George, let’s take a look. Washing a textile diaper in comparison to all of that is completely negligible. The last argument. Textile diapers are expensive. They may be expensive but in the long run they’re cheaper than disposable ones. Our baby daughter managed to pee into 177 diapers in a month. If we consider the average cost of a disposable diaper to be circa 6 crowns, it adds up to 1062 crowns per month. After 2 years that’s 25 488 crowns. Textile diapers are available anywhere between 6 and 12 thousand crowns. This is a simple calculation from a consumer’s point of view. From a town’s or a village’s point of view the calculation of costs looks like this. After two years one child produces around 1-1.5 ton of disposable diapers. Can you imagine the pile of diapers? The disposal of such an amount of garbage costs something and will get more expensive. The Ministry of Environment wants to limit the storage of garbage and therefore proposes quadrupling the fee for the storage of trash. From 500 crowns to 2000 crowns. Isn’t it then in the interest of villages and towns to support decreasing the produce of such garbage? If the representatives will support buying textile diapers the garbage production will decrease and in the end, disposal of garbage will become cheaper. Do you know a mayor, a councilor or a representative? Tell them about this please. You may have noticed in our video clip two allusions to campaign promises “Garbage collection for free”. I have nothing against any of the political parties or politicians that participated in elections with these slogans. However, garbage collection for free to children that because of disposable diapers produce the most garbage? Seriously? What’s next? Fast-food for free to obese? Or beer and a shot of zelená to alcoholics? I plead you, esteemed politicians, let’s find the solution together and not spout populist campaign nonsense. Join Nepetuj, just like Bamboolik Anavy Bobanek Svijany Sodastream Tierra Verde and others. Not only have they contributed prizes for winners of our monthly contest but they have also decided to support limiting the production of waste by giving us a commission to the benefit of our Nepetuj campaign. If you’ll purchase e.g. the sparkling water maker Sodastream on our website a commission on this purchase will be sent to support Nepetuj which will help us spread the message, make more videos and other activities. If you’re unsure about Christmas gifts take a look at our website. For example, the sticker Nepetuj carries a great message and at the same time thanks to a unique code on the sticker you may just each month win one of the prizes from our partners. And that pays off. Be well! And see you soon. Collaborators

48 Replies to “46. díl – Sofia má textil rada – Eco Song 4 (cover Sofia – Alvaro Soler)”

  1. Šíříte skvělé poselství, jen je škoda, že to stačí zhlédnout jen zlomek naší populace 🙁 Ale naděje umírá poslední a snad se to časem změní!!!

  2. Super super super super super super super super super super super super super super super super super…

  3. Jednorázovky pleny saknou mokro tedy dítě je v suchu. Nikoliv u plen pratelných tam pokud dítě nedáte jiné pleny je chudák… Co se týká prani plen tepla voda, prášky, když vidím že používají ocet k dezinfekci chudák dítě….
    Možná by stačilo jen třídit… Nebo se vraťme na stromy a do jeskyni.
    Svíčka vyjde taky více eko než svítit přes El. Síť…
    Tím neříkám že netridim odpad ale vše se selský zdravím rozumem….

  4. To je fajn Songa. My doma jedeme jen eko . Dřevěný kartáček eko pasta . Když jdeme nakoupit tak nebereme plastové sáčky ale svoje papírové . Já chodím na šití tak šiju sáčky. Je mi něj 11 ale vím co země potřebuje. 😝

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