A: Hi SS, We have many customers on septic who love us and we're certified “ready biodegradable” (you can view our certificate here: https://reelpaper.helpdocs.io/general-questions/is-your-toilet-paper-septic-safe). Reel is 3-ply so if you have incredibly sensitive pipes or have been instructed to use a certain ply/brand by your plumber we recommend adhering to their advice.
A: Here's the FAQ entry about that on their website: https://reelpaper.helpdocs.io/general-questions/is-your-toilet-paper-septic-safe And in case that link stops working, here's the text: "While every septic system is different, we have customers on septic and we recently concluded biodegradability testing in July 2019 of our toilet paper and we're happy to say that we're certified “ready biodegradable”; Reel is 3-ply so if you have sensitive pipes or have been instructed to use a certain ply/brand by your plumber we recommend adhering to their advice." Here’s a link to the certificate: https://bit.ly/2M8qsYO
A: It doesn’t say it is anywhere on the packaging…I’ve decided to return it just to be on the safe side… definitely not paying for any septic tank issues it may cause.
A: Hi Deb, our 100% bamboo toilet paper is made in and sourced from renewable and protected, naturally grown bamboo forests in Southwestern China, and the paper is cruelty-free.
A: Hi, our rolls should fit in any standard-size toilet dispenser.
A: Hi! Our toilet paper is white. We whiten our rolls using elemental chlorine-free (ECF) bleaching technology. Domestically, ECF bleaching is recognized by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) as being the “Best Available Technology” to bleach paper products.
A: Hi Angela, our rolls have 300 squares on each. Thank you for your question!
A: Hi Mika, that's a great question! Bamboo is actually a grass and can grow incredibly quickly. This can allow us to harvest the bamboo without destroying it and allow for quick regeneration. This is in comparison to standard, tree-based toilet paper which are usually made from virgin wood pulp, the use of which drives the degradation of forests around the world.