February 26, 2013

Our Cloth Diaper Routine


If you are considering cloth diapering but haven't made the plunge yet, do it.  Seriously, you won't regret it. The cloth diapers on the market today aren't your grandma's nappies.  They are cute, absorbent, and (in the long run) very affordable. I know they sound like a lot of work, but once it's part of your routine you'll hardly even notice the laundering.  And you'll never have to run out to the store just for a box of diapers again!

There is a wealth of information around the web on cloth diapering, and I don't really have anything new or profound to add to it, but I do feel that sometimes a glimpse into another person's life and routine can be helpful.  So here it goes...

The  Diapers



If you are confused by all the different types of cloth diapers available, here is a great article detailing the pros and cons of each.

We use mostly Charlie Banana One-Size Pocket Diapers.  They are adjustable in the leg gusset, so we are able to use the same diapers on our 3 month old as we do on our 20 month old twins.  They don't require a diaper cover and are easy enough for babysitters and nursery workers to figure out.

 We also have Bummis Organic Pre-folds that we use with some adorable diaper covers from this etsy shop.

For my three kids in diapers I have a total of about 30  pocket diapers plus 6 diaper covers and some pre-folds.

The Wipes
Once you are washing diapers anyways, there is little point buying disposable wipes.  Our cloth wipes are mostly just unhemmed squares of flannel from extra receiving blankets.



When we originally started using cloth wipes we had a spray bottle of homemade wipe solution and a basket of wipes at the changing table, but now we just keep a basket of cloth wipes in the bathroom and wet one when we're on our way to change a bum.  Plain water works great and doesn't cost a penny!

The only down side to cloth wipes is that I always forget to take some with us in the diaper bag.   I keep meaning to buy a pack of disposable ones just for the diaper bag, but I always seem to forget!

Diaper Rash Creams
Most diaper rash creams aren't recommended for cloth diapers because they will destroy the absorbency of the diaper.  I now use a small amount of coconut oil to treat diaper rashes and have found it to work quite well without destroying the diapers. Plus, it smells great and is a safe, natural choice! 

The Routine
When I change a diaper I immediately flush any solids down the toilet and place it in a giant wetbag that hangs on hooks behind the bathroom door (I bought it from this etsy store.)

Originally we hung the wetbag on the bathroom doorknob, but that broke the doorknob.  You'll want to screw your hooks into wall studs, the bag gets quite heavy once filled with wet diapers!


We don't own a diaper sprayer.  I know some people swear by their diaper sprayer, but we manage fine without one.  Once, when my grandmother was visiting, she saw me struggling to shake some stuck-on solids off of a cloth diaper and she took it from my hand, plunged the thing into the toilet water and flushed. The swirling water took away the mess easily and quickly. 

I wash our diapers almost every day, but not always at the same time of day so it really kind of works out to every day and a half.    I wash them in 3 basic steps:
  1.  Rinse Cycle: Dump the contents of the wetbag (and the wetbag itself too if it's starting to smell funky!) into the washing machine and run it through a cold rinse. 
  2. Hot Wash.  Wash everything in a hot wash cycle with half the regular amount of laundry detergent (I use Nature Clean detergent).  I know a lot of instructions say to wash in cold, and if that works for you it will certainly prolong the life of your diapers, but ours just weren't getting clean enough without the hot water.  Make sure that the water level is set to it's highest setting so that there is lots of water to wash the suds away. 
  3. Dry.  If the weather is nice I hang everything out on the laundry line to dry. If it's raining or below freezing I hang all of the covers and pocket diapers on my indoor drying rack and put the liners for the pocket diapers,the pre-folds and the wipes in the dryer.   Occasionally, if I'm in a real hurry I dry everything in the dryer.  And then I slap my own hand and promise to never do that again....until next time.

Also, on Saturdays I run the diapers through a second hot wash, without soap, after the regular hot wash cycle is done.  This is to make sure that I'm not collecting a soap build-up in the diapers.

I love my cloth diapers!  If you have any questions about cloth diapering that I didn't address, please ask them in  the comments below.

Thanks so much for visiting The Complete Guide to Imperfect Homemaking!  Please take a moment to "like" me on facebook or follow me on twitter.  

143 comments:

  1. Did you find cloth diapers different for boys or girls?

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  2. I love my cloth diapers as well! I also use the disposable diaper liners, basically looks like a dryer sheet that you put between the baby and the diaper, then just flush it away. Very little mess on the diaper anymore, you know what I mean! I found them at cottonbabies.com

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  3. Thanks...it is always fun to hear how someone else makes it work. Why don't you dry the covers in the dryer? I always have with no problem that I know of...is there something I don't know?!

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    1. Hi Helen! I've always heard that the heat from the dryer isn't great for the elastics in the cover, which makes sense to me so I try to avoid using the dryer when I can :)

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  4. Your original post when you switched back to cloth diapers made me question my good friend who uses cloth diapers. It really made me question a lot of choices I've made regarding disposable products. I've switched to cloth diapers for my daughter and cloth menstrual pads for myself. Thank you for such a great blog!

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  5. I've been using cloth for a while during the day but I have found that at night the little guy seems to leak through everything so I end up putting him to bed in disposable. (He sleeps through the night). I'd love to not have to buy disposables anymore. What do you suggest? We are currently using pocket diapers with inserts. Thanks..

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    1. Hi Rebecca! The only really effective way I've found to solve nighttime leaks is to limit how much liquid I give them after dinnertime. Obviously that only applies to toddlers, not little babies. Hope that helps!

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    2. Thank you Rebecca for asking this and Kelly for your response! We were having the same issue with our 7 mo old girl and disposables work at night - We would love to do cloth but sometimes you just have to do what you have to so everyone can sleep :)

      Thanks for the helpful tips! Love your blog! Glad to know we aren't the only ones with leak issues at night with cloth!

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    3. I've been cloth diapering for a few years now and only just switched to cloth for nighttime as well. I usually use cotton prefolds with covers and for nighttime I use a fleece/hemp doubler in between the baby and prefold. The hemp is really absorbent and the fleece (next to baby's bottom) keeps them feeling dry. Here's the doubler I use: http://www.greenmountaindiapers.com/doublers.htm#nightdoublers

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    4. I have heard that hemp was more absorbent. I'll look into that. Thanks everyone!

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    5. I have tried countless things, and the best solution is a Mother-ease Sandys diaper with the Mothr-ease Air Flow cover. You must have an amazing cover to hold in the leaks. Air Flow are the most bulletproof ones on the market!

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    6. Pockets with inserts is not the best choice for night. It worked for us when my daughter was closer to 12 months and younger but at almost 2 years old I have to use wool covers (I sewed my own from thrift store sweaters, the cashmere one is so soft!) and either prefold + 2 doublers (hemp or bamboo) or my 1 bamboo fitted + a doubler. With pockets we were getting compression leaks plus microfiber is harder to keep absorbent than natural fibers. to keep the overnight diaper stay dry I cut out liners from microfleece (because it wicks moisture) I bought at Hancock Fabrics.

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    7. Same here! I just started putting my 17 month old in cloth at night since he doesn't wet quite as much now. I've been using Kawaii pocket diapers with both inserts and haven't had a problem so far. They seem to be super absorbent :}

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    8. I usually use a doubler ov m my girls at night our lay out a towel under the toddler although I have noticed that on colder nights my girls pee less, so if I keep the overall temp in the house around 70 degrees I don't have to worry much!

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    9. You probably want a two part nappy system, ideally bamboo or hemp. I've never had more than 4 hours out of a pocket nappy myself. My youngest wears a bamboozle stretchy by tots bots (bummies over the pond I think) with two 3 layer cotton boosters and that's sodden by morning but doesn't leak.

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    10. Night time diapering is such a beast in the beginning! With my son I could never get it down. With my daughter and the help of the awesome ladies from a CD boutique I shop at, I have nailed it.
      We use a Sustainablebabyish fitted(it's like a million layers of cotton absorbency, not really but they are awesome) They are a little high, but they are worth it. I combine this with a wool cover and then sometimes if we've had a high intake day I even through a pair of fleece pj pants over top it. We never leak.
      If those dipaers won't fit in your budget, you can always use hemp doublers, inside of cotton/bamboo prefolds, along with a pocket(for staydry) or a cover but I would recommend using a wool or fleece cover for dry sheets and pj's in the am.
      Don't let wool scare you, it really is an amazing product!

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    11. Hi there, I'm new to this blog and I love it!! I just wanted to add my two cents to this happy diaper chat. For our 16 month daughter we use two regular inserts at night, rather than a doubler and an insert. Also we have a bath and potty time before bed and potty first thing in the morning, which eliminates two pees and encourages toilet training! We also use eco friendly paper inserts (they biodegrade and are made of friendly materials), until she has made a poopy diaper. This makes it super easy to flush solids and rinse the inserts - but it didnt make a huge huge difference until she was on solids. And the fit makes such a big difference, we tried g-diapers but ended up with mostly Flip diapers, and one bum genius, which is my preferred night time option.

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    12. Our night time solution for my super-heavy wetter: hemp prefold, additional hemp doubler, fleece liner against his skin (to make him feel dryer), fleece cover. I tried a wool cover, but it felt moist in the mornings - the fleece works great.

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  6. I've always loved the thought of cloth diapers, but have wondered about the practicality of them for my family. My husband is a part-time children's minister, as well as working as a server, and we are most of the time on the go it seems. What's the best way to deal with cloth diapers while not at home for most of the day, as well as those times that your gone for several days in a row? (Some places we go we have no access to a washer and dryer.) Thanks

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    1. Hi Momma Ruby! We have a small wetbag that we keep in the diaper bag for the wet diapers when we are out. I don't find cloth diapers to be cumbersome for a day trip, but if we were going away overnight I would likely use disposables while away and cloth diapers when at home.

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    2. Hi! Jumping in here because we are an on the go family and do some over night tripping, all in cloth. Here's my trick and tips. We use cloth for all day trips, use a wet bag(usually a larger one so we can 6-8 diapers and wipes in it) and I immediately dump it into my regular wet bag when I get home, or I try too. When we are going to be out of the house for just an over night, I still do cloth, no changes. When it is going to be a few days I buy a package or two of the Flip Disposable liners and use those inside a cover. Works like a charm and I know that I won't be battling any nasty rashes from disposable diapers. Here's a link. Good luck!
      http://www.cottonbabies.com/product_info.php?cPath=139&products_id=2160
      This is where I buy from though.
      https://www.momsmilkboutique.com/cloth-diapers-flip-Inserts-Disposable.html

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  7. We love ours! Thanks for the reminder to check out Etsy for cloth diapering needs....I often forget that:)

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  8. I don't know how I found your blog a while back, but I love reading it all of the time. I am a cloth diaper momma too and love it. People are always shocked when I say I use cloth diapers, but I love them. The only problem is that when I started I didn't know I wasn't supposed to use diaper creams. I know now, but my diapers stink from the months of using creams. I have tried stripping them, but that only marginally works. Do you have any ideas?

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    1. how are you stripping them and what material are your diapers? natural fibers are easier to strip, synthetics are more stubborn but not impossible. you can try soaking synthetic material in a sink (or tub) full of hot water with Dawn dish soap until the water is no longer hot, then use a nail brush with a little bit more Dawn to really scrub the inside and outside of your pockets or both sides of your inserts, then do multiple warm or hot rinses until all suds are gone. Also - don't be afraid to bleach! Even with pockets or PUL, they need a bleachin' every once in a while LOL

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    2. For oily stains i use old fashioned baby powder, it is the only thing i use the powder for. It works great on all oily stains including dried ones. The only problem is that if the stain is really set it takes a while to work. You know it is working because the powder starts to clump. If you have enough diapers it isnt a problem, but if you dont, you might have to do it a few times.

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    3. Don't bleach your bums! I made the mistake if doing this and ever one I bleached became strings within s couple months! I would use a natural detergent like charlie's soap and add baking soda or vinegar to the load, if they are stubborn s tr ains you may meed to scrub them by hand, good luck!

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    4. If you can get your hands on some RLR, you will be amazed at the results! It was the only thing that stripped my synthetic fibers.
      here's a link!
      https://www.momsmilkboutique.com/RLR.html

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  9. Hi! Thanks for the great post! I've been looking for a better drying rack than the one I have...where did you get yours? I love the idea of it being off the floor and out of the way!

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    1. Hi Ashley. The drying rack is from IKEA but unfortunately they don't seem to carry it anymore :(

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    2. Here are three I found at the US IKEA website. However it looks like they are phasing them out. :-( They are such a great idea!

      http://www.ikea.com/us/en/catalog/products/70176086/

      http://www.ikea.com/us/en/catalog/products/10177178/

      http://www.ikea.com/us/en/catalog/products/10225645/

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    3. Perhaps make one using an old play pen or baby gate?

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  10. Can I ask how often you change your toddler's diaper? I used cloth for a while (bumGenius) but then they started leaking. It could have been from soap build up, or the diapers weren't snapped correctly, or maybe I just waited too long between changes!

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    1. I usually try to not go more than 2-4 hours between changes during the day. At night, because I use doublers, the kids can go the whole night without a change since the micro fleece wicks the moisture away.

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    2. I used Bumgenius too - same diapers now using on second child - still in excellent shape! When we bought them, the sales clerk told us not to use detergent with Petroleum as it is bad for the diaper and the company didn't guarantee the diaper. We have never had a leak, unless it was one of the explosive poops. We LOVE them! We tend to change 2-4 hours and double line at night too. Don't give up!

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  11. I have found that my diapers smell ammonia-esque after just a few uses. I have wondered if it is because my front-loading washer doesn't use enough water. Do you know if having a front-loading washer requires a different washing routine than a top-loader (which would likely rinse more effectively with more water)?
    Thanks,
    Erin

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    1. Erin, as an experienced mum and granny, may I offer this advice : I would invest in a lidded bucket and use a small amount of pre-soak liquid in warm water and soak your load before you give it a very light rinse and wash in your regular cycle. Make sure the lid is on firmly as you don't want harm to come to your babies. The other benefit is you can be more light handed with your preferred washing powder or liquid. Don't use softener on your nappies and chuck a cup of vinegar into your rinse cycle. Soft nappies. Nice on tiny bums! :)

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    2. I have a front loader and recently read a trick to put a wet towel in with the diapers. It tricks the washer into putting in more water. I just started doing this with our diapers and I feel like they are getting cleaner. Hope this helps!

      PS- Kelly, I just started reading your blog and have been enjoying it so much!

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  12. I was a new mummy in the era when disposables were just on the market and were touted as being just the thing for on the go, which was how I used them. We didn't have neatly formed nappies (as we call them in Aus) with studs and stuff. We folded our own.
    Kelly, save the water and power : in your rinse cycle, run a cup of vinegar as a softener. It works really well. It may leave a slight trace of vinegar smell, but not much and it will ensure you are detergent/soap free, as well as not irritating bub's skin.

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  13. I have the same problem as Erin. I used cloth diapers no sweat with my third when we had a top-loader. But we "upgraded" to a front-loader before my fourth, and I have yet to figure out a routine that works. I know (that I know that I know) that my stupid front-loader doesn't get even regularly-soiled clothes clean enough all the time. I can't tell you how much I've come to despise that thing. I've had not only ammonia-smell issues, but rashes on my son's bum. Nothing seems to work, and I think I've read every blog post and article out there. It is seriously disappointing. I highly recommend cloth diapering, but I'm not sure I recommend front-loading washers.

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    1. I bought a front loader purely for the sanitize cycle for my diapers. They do get that build-up ammonia smell from time to time. Know what works? That ammonia-out fish tank cleaner!! I went to Pet Smart and bought a little bottle. Now, when my diapers are getting funky, I just fill up the bathtub, put a few drops of the fish tank cleaner in there and soak the dipes overnight. Then I just wash them all again. Problem solved.

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    2. Okay, now there's a tip I haven't tried! I will have to get that! Thank you! Do you just wash them once after the soak?

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  14. Hi Kelly,

    I find your blog great reading! I also use cloth diapers, but only at home. On the go and at the nanny's home we use disposable ones. I have two different types, bamboo and fleece. But with our second child I find that the bamboo fibers are coming loose and I can't really use them anymore. So thankfully we still have the fleece diapers. I also use the paper liners, they are made from quite sturdy paper, so when our youngest only wetted the diaper they get washed with the rest of the diapers. I used to cut the washed liners up into wipes, but this week I cut up an old towel and some washclothes and am intending to use that for wipes.
    For my oldest (turned 3 last week) we are using washable potty training pants.

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  15. We started using Bummi's prefolds, but my daughter hated them! She screamed every time I had her in one. There was nothing wrong with the diaper that I could see, just she hated the wet and the bulk. Her Grandma told me I shouldn't let her dictate what she wears so soon, but I couldn't watch her be tortured like that, so we went back to disposables. If I can afford it later on, I may get some pocket diapers to see how they work, but for now, I guess we are stuck with disposables.

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  16. Tell me more about that amazing looking drying rack you have!

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  17. You can also make your own rash ointment out of olive oil, beeswax and tea tree oil. AMAZING!

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  18. This sounds very much like my life with CD, though I haven't gotten into 'real' poos yet - our little guy is starting on cereal this coming Saturday, and I'm sure things will get a whole lot nastier then. Have you ever used flushable liners for the diapers?
    I like your idea to do a second hot water wash on Saturdays - I might start that, too. If only electricity wasn't the most expensive during the day, sigh. I usually run a load of diapers every other evening, after my son's bath is done and he's tucked into bed for the night.

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  19. My 2 year old is daytime potty trained (halelujah!), so we're only using diapers at night (and we use pockets mostly). Before, we used all prefolds. My wipes are homemade, too - cut up receiving blankets. ( : And I, too, use plain ol' water for the wipes. And coconut oil. When she got a bad diaper rash I'd use Bordeoux Butt Paste and lay a strip of flanel over it to protect the diaper - never had any issues. I love cloth diapers! (: I wrote a post on it a while back - http://crunchycountrymama.blogspot.com/2012/07/why-i-chose-to-cloth-diaper.html

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  20. Do you find that cloth diaper are bulkier then disposables?

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    1. Yes, definitely bulkier. I have to choose big-bummed pants for my babies!

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    2. But I happen to find the padded bum look really adorable!

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  21. Thank you for posting such a positive review re: cloth diapers! It's so encouraging, as we seem like the only parents around our area that use them. I remember getting criticize when we started using them. We have NO regrets using them! They are so easy to manage at home and out and about. Our kids were easier to potty train. We have saved thousands of dollars. No midnight trips to get diapers. And we are being less taxing on the environment. Not sure why more people don't go that route??? p.s. laying diapers out in the sunlight removes any stains.

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  22. I was having a hard time with cloth diapering because my baby kept getting rashes no matter what I tried, but after reading this post I used the coconut oil this morning and wala! The rash is going away. Thank you so much for the idea!

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    Replies
    1. I have heard if baby is getting rashes you need to strip the diapers. You may have bacterial build-up.

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  23. Thanks for your tips! Baby #4 is on the way, and I think I want to give this a shot!

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  24. Thanks for such a lovely post on cloth! I wish I could have made it. I tried my hardest to use them with my twins but only made it through the first few months before I just couldn`t keep up with the laundry and everything else - something had to go! Will try again with the next one - thanks for renewed inspiration!

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  25. I don't use cloth but I am excited to try coconut oil for diaper rash! :)

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  26. Hi! Can you tell me more about that drying rack? Looks like it's on a pulley? Is that DIY or bought somewhere? Thanks!

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    1. Hi Amy! It is on a pulley, so I can lower it to put the laundry on and then lift it up out of the way. I got it at IKEA, but it seems that they don't carry it anymore :(

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    2. Bummer! Thanks for the info.

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  27. Cloth diaper is the only diaper which won’t cause diaper rashers and coconut oil is the best medicine for the rashers.

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  28. Hi! I will be a first time mom in August and really want to make cloth diapers a reality in my household routine even with all the negative comments I know I'll receive from family and friends. That being said how may cloth diapers do you think I need to start out? Also, could you tell me a little more or do a tutorial about your wipes! Thank you so much for you time and post. You were the motivation I need to move forward with my decison.

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    Replies
    1. Hi Marilynkae! If you plan to wash the diapers everyday you can probably make-do with 10 diapers. It's nice to have a few more than that, especially if you want to line dry them.

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    2. If you don't want to do diaper laundry every day, I would suggest about two dozen diapers to start. Every baby is different (some poop at every feeding, others just go once a day...and both are FINE), but I would say that at first I go through about 12 diapers a day. 24 would give you enough to do laundry about every other day or so.

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  29. I am very jealous of people who can cloth diaper. I live 20 miles out of town and have cistern water, that I have to pay to haul, and we were spending $3-400 month on water while I was cloth diapering, so no go for us :( I do still use them at night, though, since my girl is mostly potty trained and I find disposables 'hide' the uncomfortable wet feeling too well, I need her to not want to sit in wet panties!

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  30. People don't realize how easy cloth diapering actually is- I love the blueberry cloth diapers the best- and they have a diaper sprayer that I can't live without.I wish I were as organized as Kelly though- what a cute laundry room=)

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  31. I've never hung my cloth diapers to dry, though I've never had a spot to. I just dry them on a very low setting.

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  32. I live in an apartment complex with community laundry mat. It's $1.00 to wash and $0.75 to dry each time. My husband and I usually wait till we are running low on clothes to wash since we have to pay haha. I just get worried that we will end up spending a lot of money to just wash everything if we have to do it every day. One of my friends told me about these thin cloth flats that you can wash by hand and they dry very fast. Would you recommend those or is there a better way?

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    Replies
    1. hi Raelene! Many cloth diapers dry quickly. Flats or prefolds will work well, or you could use a pocket diaper with a foldable insert like Applecheeks. I've also been impressed with how quickly Fuzzi Bunz dry, and they are super cute and easy to use too!

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    2. We sprung for a small apartment washer and have never looked back! They hook up to a regular faucet, and roll on little wheels. The average family spends $2500 on disposables in the first year of a child's life, so if you're allowed a washer its well worth it!

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  33. I just wanted to say how bright and cheerful those diapers look hanging up there! I just "found" your blog recently and have to say, I wish we were neighbors! Love it!

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  34. I was just wondering if you use Cloth Diapers for you're babies when they are brand new? I am expecting my second and this will be my first time CDing. :)

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    1. With our most recent baby we received some packages of newborn size disposables as gifts, so we used those for a few weeks because we had them and then switched to cloth.

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    2. Thanks Kelly, I wasn't sure if you could use AIO diapers for newborns before the cord has fallen off and healed. I found a great company from Kitchener ON that ships within Canada for free. Can't wait to start CDing this little one.. but kinda nervous about the laundry.

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  35. These are so cute! I also cloth diaper. The best decision ever! I actually cant wait for another baby so I can do it all over again. LOL

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  36. Hello I just found your blog through pinterest.. I have so very much enjoyed getting to know you through your lovely blog!! I have a question.. What color is your laundry room painted?!?! I LOVE... LOVE THE COLOR!!!! I fell in love with it so much I want to paint my office\sewing craft room that lovely color. Thank you so much for your help!

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    Replies
    1. Hi Mrs Hafele! You can find information on the paint colour in my FAQ section: http://www.imperfecthomemaking.com/p/frequently-asked-questions.html

      I am so glad that you enjoy my blog!

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  37. hi I just found your blog it is absolutely great. I'm a cloth diaper mother as well but we use a regular diaper pail instead of a wet bag when we r at home. and I love the idea of using coconut oil for a diaper rash because we always just put them in a regular diapers and used diaper rash cream till it was gone. I'm going to have to try it. It will be so great not to ever have to buy regular diapers again.and I never thought of using cloth wipes I'm going to have to try that too.sorry about the bad grammar and everything I'm speaking this into my phone so there's bound to be something wrong with it.

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  38. So I was wondering if that picture is actually your laundry room and if so where did you get that ceiling mounted clothes line! I can't seem to find one like it.

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    1. I bought it at Ikea, but they don't seem to carry it anymore. Sorry. :(

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  39. I'd love the answer to Tiffany D's question as well! Also, this probably sounds very stupid, but what do you apply the coconut oil with? A cotton ball? I like the idea of coconut oil and I was just curious about the logistics! Thank you!

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    Replies
    1. Hi colleen. When the baby has a diaper rash I just keep a bit of coconut oil in a bowl and rub it on with my fingers. But that was when the temperature was cooler and the coconut oil was a solid. Now that it is summer and the coconut oil is a liquid, a cotton ball might make things easier. Hope that helps!

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  40. I just started using pocket diapers. I'm trying to figure out when it is best to pull the liners out for washing. Do you seperate the inserts from the covers when you put them in the wet bag? Or do you seperate them when they go in the washing machine? Thank you for all the helpful info.

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  41. Hi, I was told to never wash the diaper (if made from PUL) in hot water or bleach. Any info as to why? And if this is true, how can I keep my diapers stink free? I wash my liners in hot and dry on hot if I can't wait for them to hang dry but washing the diapers in cold can't be getting them too clean I'm sure. HELP!

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