Cloth Diapering a Newborn

Cloth Diapering Newborn

When you decide to cloth diaper, one of the first questions you as is “When do I start?” Some parents decide to wait until their babies are a few months old while others decide to do all cloth right from the start. Cloth diapering a newborn isn’t harder, but is a little different than cloth diapering an infant. Here are some helpful tips to make cloth diapering a newborn easier.

1. Keep a few disposables around for the first few days. The first days after baby is born they have poop called meconium. This is essential your newborn releasing stuff he/she ingested while still in the womb. This poop is thick, dark and the consistency of tar. Seriously. Save your sanity (and your brand new, unstained diapers) and put your sweet newborn in disposables until the mecomium passes.
**PRO-TIP: Rub some olive oil on your newborn’s bottom after each diaper change and that meconium will wipe right off next diaper change. If not, you will be scrubbing your baby’s bottom hoping the “tar” will eventually rub off

2. Most One-Size diapers will be too big for your newborn. Yes, I know the diaper says “will fit babies 8-35lbs”, but the fact is that it is REALLY hard to get them small and tight enough to be a good fit for a newborn. Shop around, read reviews to see how other parents say which diapers fit newborns best. My best advice, is to look into a cloth diapering newborn pack. This will be a smaller pack of just newborn diapers and should be enough for you to get through the newborn stage. gDiapers makes such a pack and so does Bummis. I recommend the Bummis Newborn Pack. It is around $45 and comes with 12 organic newborn size prefolds and two covers. I love it because it is reasonably priced and you can use the prefolds as a doubler when your baby gets bigger and wets more. (I still use my newborn prefolds all the time!)

3. Don’t stress and transition slowly. If adjusting to having a new baby and trying to figure out your cloth diapers is too much DON’T WORRY ABOUT IT. Go back to disposables until you are feeling a little more rested. Start out slow. Begin to use cloth when you are at home with your baby. Use one and see how it goes, and then transition into using them more and more at home until you are more confident. Once you get brave enough, use cloth diapers for a short outing and before you know it, you will be using cloth all the time!

4. Change your baby often. Whether you are using disposables or cloth, you need to be changing your baby every hour to two hours. If you are having leaking issues, this might be the reason why. Newborns go through a LOT of diapers. You should probably be using around 10 a day for your newborn. A lot of moms make a habit of changing their baby before a feeding just to make it easy. Most newborns are eating every two hours so that is good pattern to follow to insure you are changing your baby often enough.

5. Breastfed newborn poop is water soluble. If you don’t already know, newborns poop A LOT! If you are breastfeeding your baby, know that your baby’s poop will dissolve in water. Why is this great? Because you don’t have to worry about spraying or getting the poop off the diapers before throwing them in the washer. The poop will not effect your washer at all; no smells, no stains, nothing, because it will all dissolve! For formula fed babies, it’s not too bad, I promise! Look into getting a diaper sprayer to attach to your toilet and just simply spray the poop into the toilet and then to the wash! Don’t worry about getting ALL the poop out, just the bigger parts (Eww! Sorry!)

6. Bleach your diapers in the sun. Sometimes newborn poop stains. You take precautions and sometimes it happens. The best way to get rid of those pesky stains is to put them outside in the sun. Make a clothes line outside and leave them in the sun. The sun will bleach the diapers and, for the most part, remove those stains! Isn’t nature great?!

If you are looking for a good brand of disposables to use for the first few days or until you transition to cloth, my favorite brands are 7th Generation and Honest Co. What advice do you have to new parents that want to cloth diaper their newborns? Leave your advice in the comments!

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5 Cloth Diapering No-No’s

Cloth Diaper No-No's

There are just certain things you don’t do.

You don’t just pop a squat in your front yard to take a poop like Fido.

You don’t stick your hand in a fire ant mound because, well because OUCH! I’ve seen them drag off and consume lizards!

You don’t wear pants in July in Texas because you will melt. No seriously, MELT like sad ice cream that didn’t get eaten fast enough….in the Texas heat.

Okay, so you get the point. There are certain things you just don’t do. This is the same with cloth diapers. When you have been cloth diapering for a while you learn there are things that you just don’t do if you want your diapers to stay in good condition. You learn from other peoples mistakes or from ruining diapers yourself.

1. Do Not Boil Diaper Inserts
There are some instructions around the internet, in various blogs suggesting that you boil your inserts in water as a way of stripping them. DO NOT BOIL YOUR INSERTS! I am mainly referring to the micro-fiber inserts sold with most AIO pocket. Boiling the inserts will cause the fibers in the inserts to get too hot and will damage them. They will no longer be absorbent and will cause your diapers to leak. How do I know? Because as a rookie cloth diaper-er I did it! I boiled some inserts and ruined them! They barely get wet and the diaper starts to leak!

2.  Do Not Use Fabric Softeners
There is some debate on which laundry detergents are “safe” for cloth diapers, but all agree that fabric softeners in your laundry soap is bad for your diapers. In fact, fabric softeners are full of not so great chemicals anyways. If you do use fabric softener on your diapers they will become crunchy and will lose their absorbency. They will literally repel moisture and your diapers will leak. No one likes crunchy, leaky diapers. Vinegar is a good alternative. Add up to 1/2 cup of vinegar to your load. If you want more information on stripping your diapers, check out my Stripping Your Cloth Diapers post.

**over time (a LONG time) vinegar CAN cause minor breakdown of natural fibers. I haven’t seen this happen, but have heard that it can happen**

3. Be Wary of Bleach
This is another point of cloth diapering that many disagree on. I am personally not a big fan of bleach. A definite rule is never use undiluted bleach on your diapers. Some people like to bleach their inserts and pre-folds after stripping them. Bleaching is often used to sanitize diapers after something like a yeast infection. I tested this theory and it made absolutely no difference to my diapers (except make me a nervous wreck using bleach on them!) They were no whiter or cleaner afterwards. If you are looking for brighter, cleaner looking diapers, try sun-bleaching them. Put them on a clothes line outside in the sun. The sun will bleach most stains out! So long story short, if you dare adventure into bleaching you diapers, only bleach the inserts and pre-folds in diluted bleach.

4. Don’t Over Wash
This is a common mistake for new cloth diaper users. Finding a good wash routine can be tricky sometimes, but once you have a system, cloth diapering is a breeze. If you are having trouble with washing, keep it simple. Don’t do crazy amounts of cycles hoping your diapers will be SUPER clean. Again, keep it simple. Do a rinse cycle, a wash cycle with a rinse at the end (most wash cycles have a rinse cycle at the end so you don’t even have to add this) Some don’t even add the rinse cycle. Keeping it simple will keep you diapers in good working condition and will help them stay looking nice. If you are looking for a good washing routine to help you get started, check out my Washing Procedures and Detergents post.

5. Don’t Use Petroleum Based Diaper Creams or Lotions
Using lotions or diaper rash creams that are petroleum based can do many things to your diapers and none of them are good. They can stain your diaper. They will also get into your diaper and leave a wonderful residue that will cause your diapers to lose their absorbency, and they will start to leak. There are lots of all-natural and organic products you can use on your baby’s bottom that are safe for your cloth diapers (and are probably better for your baby’s bottom anyways).
**Pro-tip: If you are going to use a diaper cream on your baby, it is great to use a disposable liner in your diaper. It will protect your diaper from the cream. Don’t know what a liner is, check out my Cloth Diaper Accessories post.

You will find that the longer you cloth diaper, the more you will learn, and the more mistakes you will make. It’s ok to make mistakes because I know I have had my share. Hopefully you can learn from my mistakes! Are there any others you would add?

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Coth Diapers Part 5: Stripping Cloth Diapers

How to strip
So you think you need to strip your cloth diapers, now what? Here’s all the info you need to know about stripping your diapers.

How will I know when I need to strip my diapers?

There are a few tell-tale signs that it is time to strip your cloth diapers:

  1. Your cloth diapers smell bad even after being washed. Usually smells of ammonia or just generally “stinky”.
  2. Your diapers have a good fit for your diapers and they still seem to be leaking.
  3. You have noticed your baby has a reoccurring rash for no apparent reason.
  4. Your cloth diapers feel like they have some sort of film or powder on them. Some people describe them as being “extra soft”.

These things indicates a build up of soap/detergent film on your diapers. Don’t worry! There is simple way to rid your diapers of any residue/build up.

How do you strip cloth diapers?

There are countless ways to strip cloth diapers, but after some research and a lot of trial and error, I found the fastest, most efficient way to do it.  Here is what I figured out:

  1. Wash your cloth diapers using your normal washing routine (with a cold rinse cycle at the end) OR  throw your already clean and dry diapers into your washing machine on a cold rinse.
  2. Fill your bath tub 3/4 full of hot water. Add 1/3 cup of washing soda and 1/3 cup of Borax.
  3. Place your diapers in the tub and soak for 4-6 hours. I have even left mine overnight. Stir occasionally.
  4. Drain the tub and rinse the diapers in cold water.
  5. Remove the diapers from the tub and place them in your washing machine. Wash the diapers on the hottest setting with the most water. Use a little more than your normal amount of laundry detergent. Check on your diapers a few times during the wash. You will probably notice an excess amount of bubbles.  You will probably need to wash your diapers  2-3 times depending on your washer. You will know they are well washed when the amount of bubbles decreases to normal (or not at all depending on your laundry detergent).
  6. Line dry your diapers in the sun or dry them in the dryer. (Always line dry diaper covers. They last MUCH longer)

And voila! You have like new, freshly stripped cloth diapers for your baby!

This was not my original way of stripping my cloth diapers. I took my entire stash and did an experiment on different ways to strip cloth diapers. This method was, by far, the most effective. My diapers felt soft, and clean and looked brand new!

Here are a few ways to avoid having to strip your diapers more often:

  1. Use laundry detergent without fabric softeners to avoid build-up (Check out my Washing Procedures and Detergents blog post to find out about what detergents are best to use).
  2. Use diaper liners on your cloth diapers. This not only helps minimize how soiled your diaper gets, it also protects the diaper from any diaper creams/lotion you put on your baby.
  3. Which leads me to my next one: Avoid most diaper creams/rash ointment when using cloth diapers. These are not made to be used with cloth diapers and will cause them to loose their absorbancy and leak. You can make your own diaper rash cream or use a cream safe for cloth diapers.
  4. Do not let your diapers sit too long before washing them. I would make sure you wash your diapers within two days of using them (no more than 48 hours)
  5. If you have a front loader, trick it into using more water during normal washes by adding a wet towel to your load of diapers. The more water used in washing normally, the less often you will need to strip.

This is the fifth post in my Cloth Diapers series. Here are the other Cloth Diaper posts in this series:

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Cloth Diapers Part 4: Cloth Diaper Accessories

Now there are lots of different types of accessories to make cloth diapering your baby easier. Some are less than useful, but there are a few that I would recommend investing in.

Diaper Wet Bag- This is what would replace a diaper pail that are used to dispose of disposable diapers. 

These contain the soiled/wet diapers and any smell you might be worried about until it is time to wash them. Simply pull all of the parts of the diaper apart (take the insert out of the pocket diapers, etc.) and put all parts of the diaper in the wet bag and zip it closed. When it is time to wash, unzip the bag and dump it into the washer.

Here are links to a few different wet bags:
Itzy Ritzy *This is what I use
FuzziBunz Zipper Tote
FuzziBunz Hanging Diaper Pail

There are more brands of wet bags than I have listed. I got mine off EcoBabyBuys.

Diaper liners– These are thin, single sheet liners that you put on top of the open diaper. This liner goes between the diaper and your baby’s bottom. There are two kinds of liners:

1. Reusable liners- These are usually fleece, and very thin. They are very soft against baby’s bottom, wick away moisture and protect your diaper from messy diapers. These can be washed with your diapers, and line drying these liners will keep them looking good for longer.
Bummis Reusable Fleece Liners

2. Biodegradable liners- This is every cloth-diapering mom’s golden gem! These are wonderful liners that usually come in a roll (like toilet paper) of 100. Simply put this between your baby’s bottom and the diaper. When you change the diaper, simply remove the liner (and anything that might be in the liner…) and simply flush the soiled liner down the toilet! No messy poop to clean up in your cloth diapers!

Here are links to a few different biodegradable liners:
Bummis *These are the ones I use

Diaper Sprayer- This is a sprayer with an attached hose that connects to the base of a toilet. This is to spray down those extra soiled diapers over the toilet before putting them into a wet bag (or in some cases, right into the washer)

These are wonderful and useful in washing cloth diapers, but I would not consider them a necessity for cloth diapers. Let’s call it a cloth diaper luxury item (even though they aren’t that expensive)

Here are links to a few different diaper sprayers:
Diaper Sprayer on Amazon
bumGenius Diaper Sprayer

Hope this gives you a good idea of what accessories are helpful in making cloth diapering your baby as easy as possible! There are lots of different cloth diaper accessories out there. Please feel free to leave a comment about your favorite accessory!

This is the fourth post in my Cloth Diapers series. Here are the other Cloth Diaper posts in this series:

Until the Whole World Hears,
Katie <><
Trained Labor Doula
Cloth Diaper Educator

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Cloth Diapers Part 3: Washing Procedures and Detergents


Washing can be the scariest and most challenging part of cloth diapers, but it doesn’t have to be. As most thing in regards to cloth diapering, once you get a routine down, its just as easy as disposables!

Most cloth diapers will come with basic care instructions. With those instructions, my helpful suggestions on this post and asking other cloth diapering moms, you can come up with an easy washing method that is good for your family. Your method of washing may not look exactly like mine and that’s fine, but hopefully this is a good starting point for you to figure out what works best for you.

Here is my washing procedure. It’s simple, easy and works with our laundry schedule.

  1. Remove wet/soiled diaper and dispose of waste in the toilet (please flush, too!) spray with a diaper sprayer if necessary.
  2. Pull out inserts and throw all parts of soiled diaper into a diaper wet bag
  3. Replace wet diaper with fresh, clean diaper
  4. Once you have a full bag of soiled diapers (or you are running low on diapers) simply empty the contents of your wet bag into the washer
  5. Rinse diapers on a COLD rinse without any laundry soap
  6. Wash the diapers on HOT with laundry soap with the highest level of water possible.
  7. Rinse again on COLD without any laundry soap. (Many washing machines have a cold rinse cycle that automatically happens after a wash) This is optional and is just in case there is any residue left on the diapers.
  8. Remove diapers promptly after washing. Line dry in the sun or place in dryer on LOW HEAT. (I put my prefolds on high heat and always line dry my diaper covers)

Now let’s talk laundry soap:

To keep your diapers clean, and your baby’s bottom happy, I suggest using the powdered “free and clear” version of the mainstream laundry detergents. These are the top three that seem to work the best.
All Free and Clear
Tide Free and Clear
Arm and Hammer Free and Clear

When picking a laundry detergent stay clear of fabric softeners as they are not good for your diapers. I also try to stay away from perfumes, UV brighteners, stain guard ingredients and any other chemicals that I can avoid coming in contact with my children.

After doing a great laundry detergent experiment, I do not recommend using homemade laundry soap or detergents made specifically for cloth diapers. Find more about the different laundry detergents options and what not to use in my blog post The Laundry Detergent Experiment.

If you end up using these kinds of laundry detergents and start to notice your baby getting a rash after putting a diaper, feel your diapers have a residue or stiffness, or notice a strong stinky smell right after the diaper is wet, it is probably time to strip your diapers. Check out my blog post on How to Strip Your Diapers.

Facts and myths about washing cloth diapers:

1. Line drying cloth diapers is better than the dryer.

Although most cloth diapers can be dried in the dryer it is best for the diapers (and for your baby’s bum) to dry them in the sun. There are so many benefits to drying your diapers in the sun

  • Bleaching from the sun helps remove pesky stains
  • Line drying will prolong the life of your cloth diapers. (The dryer, even on the lowest setting is rough on diapers, especially the velcro, elastic and snaps)
  • It’s more Eco-friendly to line dry because it save electricity and money

** I dry my prefolds in the dryer because it helps them stay fluffy and more absorbent.

2. Soiled (POOP!) diapers will ruin my washing machine.

If you are breastfeeding, here is another wonderful benefit: breastfed baby poop is water soluble. This means that it will dissolve in water and will not get stuck anywhere, or clog anything up inside your washer.  I still try to put as much of it down the toilet as possible anyways.

Now, when your baby starts on solids, your baby’s soiled diaper will need to be emptied into the toilet first before being washed in your washing machine. Just simply dump the poop from the diaper into the toilet and flush. For those especially messy diapers there are some wonderful cloth diaper accessories to help you. A diaper sprayer that attaches to your toilet and biodegradable liners are both great helps. Learn more about these on my Cloth Diaper Accessories blog post.

Here are links to some cloth diaper washing instructions

Washing cloth diapers does not have to be labor-some or gag-worthy. With the right method and maybe a few accessories, it can be just like doing a load of regular laundry. Please feel free to ask any questions in the comments below or email me! Happy cloth diapering!

This is the third post in my Cloth Diapers series. Here are the other Cloth Diaper posts in the series:






  • Cloth Diapers Part 5: Stripping Cloth Diapers


Until The Whole World Hears,
Katie <><
Trained Labor Doula
Cloth Diaper Educator

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Cloth Diapers Part 2: Types of Cloth Diapers

Now that you have decided to venture into the world of cloth diapering, where do you start? Getting started with cloth diapers can be VERY overwhelming. There are so many different brands, types, colors, patterns and parts.  If you don’t know what you’re doing, it can be just too much!

Here are is a guide of the different types of cloth diapers out there and examples of each:

1. ALL-IN-ONE- All in one-cloth diapers are a one piece diaper and are the cloth equivalent of disposables. Also called AIO for abbreviation purposes.

  • They are exactly what they sound like: all-in-one. The diaper has no parts or inserts to stuff. Everything is sewn together in one.
  • The outer layer is waterproof (no cover needed) while the inner layers are for maximum absorbancy and usually have a layer of fleece or other soft, absorbent material that goes up against baby’s bottom to wick away moisture.
  • They are single use, which means you use them once and wash the entire diaper after each use.
  • Usually fasten together with snaps or Velcro and have elastic around the legs and waist for a better fit.
  • The recommendation is to have 15-18 of these diapers and do laundry every 2-3 days

Here are some examples of All-In-One cloth diapers:

  1. BumGenius Elemental
  2. OsoCozy All-In-One
  3. GroVia AIO System

GroVia also has information on All-In-One diapers on their website HERE, including how they work, options and costs.

2. ALL-IN-ONE POCKET- Pocket diapers are the same as all-in-one diapers, but has a pocket where absorbent inserts can be removed or added.

  • These are also single-use diapers and need to be washed after each use.
  • Because of the pocket, you can add extra inserts if needed for a heavy wetter or extra night time protection.
  • The outer layer is also waterproof just like the AIO and also has an inside layer that is designed to wick away moisture.
  • The insert is placed inside the pocket of the diaper between the fleece inside layer (that goes against baby’s bottom) and the waterproof, outside layer.
  • Just like the AIO, these usually fasten together with snaps or Velcro and have elastic around the legs and waist for better fit.
  • The recommendation is to have 15-18 of these diapers and do laundry every 2-3 days

Here are some examples of pocket diapers:

  1. FuzziBunz *
  2. BumGenius
  3. Bumkins Stuff-It
  4. SunBaby Diapers

3. Pre-Folds- These are probably what you think of when you think of cloth; a simple, flat, absorbent  cloth that your mother and grandmother probably used. Oldie but a goodie!

  • To be used with pins (like the good ol’ days) snappi’s (safer pin replacement) or with a diaper cover.
  • They are multilayer and are thicker in the middle and thinner on the outside.
  • Their thickness will be indicated by a number looking similar to 4x8x4 which indicates the number of layers on the outside (the 4’s) and then thickness of the middle (the 8) The more layers the more absorbent it will be.
  • Can be folded many different ways to fit baby’s needs
  • Comes in numerous sizes for babies newborn to toddler
  • Comes in bleached, unbleached, and certified organic material (often cotton)
  • The recommendation is to have between one and two dozen pre-folds

Here are some links to different prefolds

  1. Green Mountain Cloth-eez Prefolds*
  2. Cotton Babies Chinese Prefolds*
  3. Diaper Rite Pre-folds

 HERE are step by step instructions on the different ways to use pre-fold diapers from Green Mountain Diapers.

4. Covers- Diaper covers go over a pre-fold diaper or inserts to prevent leaks

  • Waterproof and can be reused after diaper changes until it is soiled
  • Fastens together with either Velcro or snaps
  • Comes in numerous colors and patterns (for maximum cuteness!)
  • Cheaper, more cost efficient alternative to AIO diaper systems
  • Can be washed with diapers and dried in dryer on low heat.

There are TONS of different varieties of diaper covers. Here are some of the most popular ones (and the ones I like):

  1. Flips*
  2. Bumkins*
  3. Bummis*
  4. Thirsties
  5. Proraps

5. Hybrids- Diapers that have a unique system that is a mix between a pocket diaper and a cover.

  • Contain an outer cover that is soft, washable and fastens together with Velcro
  • Attached to the inside of the cover by snaps is a plastic inner liner
  • Inside the plastic liner is where the inserts, pre-folds or biodegradable inserts go
  • The soft cover and plastic liner can be reused until soiled
  • All parts of the diaper can be washed together, but the plastic liner should not be dried

gDiapers* is unique hybrid diaper that is the most common. You can find out more information on gDiapers and how they work on their website HERE.

*indicates a diaper I have used on my babies and recommend.

Here is a comparison chart of all the different types of diapers, cost, ease of use and more!
Cloth Diaper Comparison Chart 

From personal experience, I suggest picking a type of diaper that sounds appealing to you, buy one and try it out. If you don’t like it, try a different brand of that type. If it still doesn’t work out, move on to a different type of diaper.

I know there is A LOT of information here, but I want to lay out all the options and the facts about each. I hope this helps you on your cloth diapering journey! PLEASE feel free to email me or leave a comment if you have any questions or comments! I love to hear from you! As always, God bless you and your family!

This is the second post in my Cloth Diapering series. Here are the other cloth diapering posts in the series:

Katie <><
Trained Labor Doula
Cloth Diaper Educator

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Cloth Diapers Part 1: Why Cloth?

Why cloth

My first introduction to cloth diapers was from my grandmother. She once told me a story that her mother told her. My great-grandmother was changing her diaper and as she was pinning the diaper on, my grandmother started crying uncontrollably! My great-grandmother couldn’t figure out why she was crying, but soon realized that she had poked her skin with the diaper pin! My thoughts after hearing that story were “Thank God for disposables”.

Needless to say, THESE are not the cloth diapers my great-grandmother OR my grandmother used! Cloth diapers have come so far from just simply prefolds and pins! So why in the world would we throw those oh-so-convenient disposables out the window?! (Not literally, because that would be littering!)

Here are some reasons why cloth is so great:

1. ENVIRONMENTAL– It’s better for the environment. Here are some facts about disposable diapers:

  • It takes more than 400 years for a single diaper to biodegrade  (and that’s in ideal conditions)
  • Just one baby (from birth to potty-training) in disposable diapers will contribute around 1.5 tons of garbage
  • Disposable diapers are the third most popular consumer product in landfills

2. ECONOMICAL– The fact is,  it’s cheaper to use diapers that can be re-used rather than single-use disposable diapers. Here are the facts:

  • On average, you will spend between $2,000-$3,000 just on diapers by the time your child is potty trained
  • The estimated cost to use cloth can be as little as $300, including the extra laundry costs.

3. BABY’S HEALTH- Did you know that cloth is actually healthier for your baby’s bum. Here are some facts:

  • Babies with cloth diapers get significantly fewer diaper rashes and some such as FuzziBunz that actually help treat diaper rash.
  • You will know when your baby is wet and therefore change her diaper more often. This is a good thing as your little one will not be sitting in wet/soiled diapers for very long
  • Many disposable diapers have harsh chemicals such as Sodium polyacrylate (the crystalline substance) and dioxins that help with absorbancy. Here are a few articles that talk about these chemicals:

4. EASE AND CONVENIENCE– Yes, it’s true! The modern cloth diaper is just as easy to use as a disposable one. You just have to find the right one for you and your baby. Once you have a routine, you will find cloth diapers are as easy or easier than using disposables! Seriously!

5. CUTENESS Seriously, there is nothing cuter than a cloth diapered bum! Cloth diapers come in endless colors and patterns for both little boys and for little girls. Add some matching leggings and your heart might burst from too much cute!

There are tons of websites, articles, blogs and videos about cloth diapering. So I encourage you to do some research yourself and see if cloth is what you want to do. Here are the websites in which I obtained my information:

This is the first post in my Cloth Diapering series. These are the other cloth diapering posts in this series:

I hope you have as much fun picking out and using cloth diapers on your little ones as I do! Happy cloth diapering!

Until The Whole World Hears,
Katie <><
Trained Doula
Cloth Diaper Educator

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