Diapers are the parent’s new best friend, but diapers are a dirty business. They’re a pain to change and cost a lot, but we are thankful for whom invented them.



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10 Facts about Diapers


Best Diapering for your baby


  • Did you know that 1 of 3 mothers in US report suffering from diaper need?
  • On average, in the first year of life, a baby uses about 2800 pampers. It starts at 10 per day in the first month; then from the fifth month, it reduces to about 8 per day. 

  • At the age of 3, the little one will no longer need pampers during the day. This is an average that may vary depending on the culture to which the child belongs.

  • The first pampers diapers appeared in the year 1940. These attempts took the form of fabrics made of fabrics or floppy disks inserted in cotton nappies. The first diaper was produced by Paulistr in Sweden in 1942 and was tested as a cellulose insert in rubber pants.

  • At the time of the Wild West of America, wet pampers were hanging to dry from the heat of a fire and reused until they had to be rewashed. Skin eruptions have been the inevitable consequence, although only after the 20th-century connections have been made in this regard.

  • Most of those living in tropical countries do not use diapers for their babies, especially those in rural areas, pretending that it is enough for someone in the family to notice that something is happening and the little one will be taken out in the air free.

  • Diapers have been mentioned in the culture of Egyptians, Aztecs, and Romans. It is said that the first diaper would have been used when Adam and Eve had their first child. From the skins of animals and leaves to grass and tree muscles, things have evolved to this day quite a lot.

  • In 1956, only 1 percent of American parents used disposable diapers. Today, over 90 percent use them.
  • Disposable diapers have made parenting a baby much easier, but they’re not great for the environment.
  • Over 18 billion diapers are thrown in landfills each year. The diapers take years and years to break down.