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Find out all the bathroom items you can recycle and the ones that you cannot. This is a great cheat sheet to have!

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Most plastic bottles you’ll find in the bathroom are made from plastic #1 (PET) or #2 (HDPE) - the same resins used for water bottles and milk jugs. PET and HDPE are the most commonly accepted forms of plastic for recycling. 
Via Earth911

Most plastic bottles you’ll find in the bathroom are made from plastic #1 (PET) or #2 (HDPE) - the same resins used for water bottles and milk jugs. PET and HDPE are the most commonly accepted forms of plastic for recycling. 

Via Earth911

BATHROOM RECYCLING SOLUTIONS

Find out what bathroom recycling solutions work for you by taking this simple quiz.

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Share this post and help us spread the word on recycling in the bathroom! Join the conversation and follow us HERE

Share this post and help us spread the word on recycling in the bathroom! Join the conversation and follow us HERE

Toothbrushes are generally only recyclable through take-back programs, as most municipalities don’t accept them as recycling.

Toothbrushes are generally only recyclable through take-back programs, as most municipalities don’t accept them as recycling.

*Based on our estimates, that would be more than 18,000 tons of plastic. Remember to recycle your shampoo bottles.

*Based on our estimates, that would be more than 18,000 tons of plastic. Remember to recycle your shampoo bottles.

Share our video, and we will donate $1 to Keep America Beautiful to provide recycling bins to schools across the U.S.

November 21, 2013 to April 20, 2014, Johnson & Johnson Consumer and Personal Products Worldwide, division of Johnson & Johnson Consumer Companies, Inc., will donate $1 to Keep America Beautiful for every unique share of the video on Caretorecycle.com up to $10,000. One (1) share per day per user will trigger the donation, up to a maximum of five (5) shares per user during the donation period. For more information about Keep America Beautiful, visit www.kab.org.