Cotton Diapers Mousseline - Pack Steel
Price With Taxes
- Brand: Cotton baby
- Product Code: MM-BA112
- In stock
Cotton Baby (CottonBaby), a Portuguese brand that creates its products in Mousseline fabric, using sustainable raw materials, such as the 100% Organic.. See More
.. See More
Cotton Baby (CottonBaby), a Portuguese brand that creates its products in Mousseline fabric, using sustainable raw materials, such as the 100% Organic cotton that makes up the Pack Steel.
Baby Cotton Producers accompany your baby from day one.
The durability of the materials allows multipurpose use, over time.
The fabric is ultra breathable.
Size: 65 x 65cm
We use recycled paper packaging, a commitment to the planet!
In the cotton baby we use organic materials, of sustainable origin!
What is sustainability?
Sustainability means meeting our own needs without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs. In addition to natural resources, we also need social and economic resources. Sustainability is not just environmentalism. Embedded in most definitions of sustainability we also find concerns for social equity and economic development.
Where does the term come from?
While the concept of sustainability is a relatively new idea, the movement as a whole has roots in social justice, conservationism, internationalism and other past movements with rich histories. By the end of the twentieth centuries, many of these ideas had come together in the call for ‘sustainable development.’
The Bruntdland Commission
In 1983, the United Nations tapped former Norwegian prime minister Gro Harlem Brundtland to run the new World Commission on Environment and Development . After decades of effort to raise living standards through industrialization, many countries were still dealing with extreme poverty. It seemed that economic development at the cost of ecological health and social equity did not lead to long-lasting prosperity. It was clear that the world needed to find a way to harmonize ecology with prosperity. After four years, the “Brundtland Commission” released its final report, Our Common Future. It famously defines sustainable development as:
development that meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs.
The Commission successfully unified environmentalism with social and economic concerns on the world’s development agenda. Sustainability is a holistic approach that considers ecological, social and economic dimensions, recognizing that all must be considered together to find lasting prosperity.
Three pillars of sustainability
What would a sustainable world look like?
Ecological integrity is maintained, all of earth’s environmental systems are kept in balance while natural resources within them are consumed by humans at a rate where they are able to replenish themselves.
Human communities across the globe are able to maintain their independence and have access to the resources that they require, financial and other, to meet their needs. Economic systems are intact and activities are available to everyone, such as secure sources of livelihood.
Universal human rights and basic necessities are attainable by all people, who have access to enough resources in order to keep their families and communities healthy and secure. Healthy communities have just leaders who ensure personal, labour and cultural rights are respected and all people are protected from discrimination.