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#SaveTheAnimals: Natural Wooden Teether – Giraffe

#SaveTheAnimals: Natural Wooden Teether – Giraffe

Regular price
$108.00
Sale price
$108.00
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This teether is made out of 100% natural untreated beech wood, which are safe for baby use. Wooden teethers are non-toxic and free from harmful leads, metals, BPA, chemicals or phthalates. It’s durable, sustainable and naturally antibacterial. Beech wood is uniquely sustainable in that it can be grown in renewable and managed forests. This means that more wood can be grown to replace the trees that have been used and cut down.
Applications:
1. Baby to play.
2. Ideal for gum and emerging teeth.
3. Great sensory tool to help baby focus while nursing.
4. Teething toys for curious babies
Certification: EN71, SGS, FDA, CE, CPSIA
Size: Approximately 11.3*5.5
Quantity: 1 piece.
With every purchase, HKD5 will be donated to the WWF HK. We will also donate on top of this amount too. Together we can make a difference.
The #SaveTheAnimals Campaign is an-going project to support and increase awareness in saving the lives of these animals and its natural habitat. For every purchase, we give back.
Two giraffe subspecies have been listed as Critically Endangered by the International Union for Conservation of Nature (IUCN) Red List of Threatened Species for the first time. Giraffe numbers plummeted by a staggering 40% in the last three decades, and less than 100,000 remain today. Habitat loss through expanding agriculture, human-wildlife conflict, civil unrest, and poaching for their meat, pelts, and tails, are among the reasons for the decline. Three of the currently recognized nine subspecies were listed as Critically Endangered or Endangered on the latest IUCN Red List.
Those subspecies in East, Central, and West Africa are faring particularly poorly: the Kordofan and Nubian giraffes, with respectively 2,000 and 2,645 individuals remaining, are now just one stage from Extinct in the Wild. The Reticulated, Thornicroft’s and West African giraffes are also listed as Endangered or Vulnerable.
Many people, including conservationists, remain unaware that the world’s tallest animal is experiencing a silent slide towards extinction.