If you want to reduce plastic and waste in the kitchen, our reusable compostable cloths are a great place to start! Use them instead of disposable paper towels for wiping up mess and spills (each cloth holds 20 times its weight in water); replace plastic dish cloths for cleaning worktops and washing up; or use them to polish surfaces. You can expect a virtually streak-free finish when cleaning counter tops, granite, glass or stainless steel.  The cloths dry out rapidly when left to air dry, which means they're less likely to breed bacteria and smell, and they won’t crumble or pill.


This pack includes THREE cloths in orange, blue and green, featuring three beautiful designs. When designing the cloths, we kept in mind the three sea animals most negatively impacted by ocean plastic: sea turtles (who often mistake plastic bags for jelly fish - consumption causes intestinal blockages and eventual starvation) ; albatrosses (around 100,000 die each year from ingesting plastic waste after mistaking it for food); and whales (in 2018, a Sperm Whale washed up in Indonesia with over 13 pounds of plastic - including bags and flip-flops - in its stomach). 


Our plastic-free cloths are made for us in Sweden, with sustainably sourced wood cellulose and cotton fibers that are too short for the textile industry. They are 100% biodegradable and compostable, and our designs are printed with environmentally friendly water-based inks. 


Each cloth measures 17.5 x 20cm. The three pack comes in a recycled card sleeve - please leave us a note at checkout if you don't want us to include the sleeve. Each cloth design is also available separately in our shop.


All Battle Green products are sent using biodegradable, plastic-free packing materials.

Compostable Dish Cloths - 3 Pack


As required, wash your cloth in the top rack of a dishwasher or in a washing machine (30-60 degrees), air dry (tumble drying is not recommended), and keep reusing. At the end of its life, the cloth can be cut up and composted - the materials will break down and return to nature in around six weeks.