This Boy With Crow More Joy Dishcloth print is an absorbent Swedish sponge cloth made of cellulose-cotton.
Beautiful and absorbent this kitchen cloth features Akseli Gallen-Kallela's Boy With Crow 1884 from Ateneum Finnish National Gallery.
These Swedish cloths are a wonderful way to brighten up everyday life and the day of cleaning – a washable and reusable design kitchen cloth. The design dishcloth is also well suited as a small gift.
The sponge cloths are reusable and long lasting. Each Swedish cloth will last for up to 24 weeks of regular use with colors remaining bright and clear. It is machine washable and biodegradable.
Did you know that one dishcloth can replace up to 20 rolls of disposable paper towels?
Environmentally friendly sponge cloths are made from cellulose fiber from FSC-certified forests and Indian waste cotton. This cloth is made of a blend of cellulose (70%) and cotton (30%).
The More Joy company prints sponge cloths on a waterless printing line, in environmentally friendly colors.
After a long-life cycle, your More Joy dishcloth can be disposed of as biowaste, creating new growth energy.
At the end of use, your Swedish cloth can be cut up and placed in your backyard composter, your municipal green waste bin or buried in your garden.
To clean, the sponge cloth can be tossed in your washing machine (just be sure to let it air dry).
You can also sanitize your Swedish dishcloth by placing it in the top rack of your dishwasher for a cycle or a put a damp one on a plate in your microwave for 30 seconds (just be sure to remove it with tongs).
*Use with water, soap or cleaners
*Wipe counters, cleans granite, shines stainless steel and glass
*Use as a washcloth or baby wipe
*Washes dishes easily and efficiently
*Polishes silver and brass
*Soaks up spills
*Use as a dust cloth
*Clean around the house
*Use in the garage
*Polish your car, wash your boat
*Good cloth for cleaning windows
*Cleans patio furniture
*Ideal for cleaning vegetables
*Great makeup remover
Please note: A portion of the sales help girls study in Africa.