Charmin Toilet Paper

Charmin is flushing nature down the toilet.

Procter & Gamble—the $70 billion dollar global corporation that owns the Charmin brand—sources too much of its fiber from intact forests and critical caribou habitat. Despite a historic push from the majority of its shareholders to reduce its negative impacts on critical forests, P&G has yet to take substantial action to negate its forest destruction.

Join a community of grassroots and community leaders in calling on Charmin to stop sourcing from critical caribou habitat and to work with suppliers that respect Indigenous sovereignty and land.

READ THE P&G CONTROVERSY REPORT

We need standing intact forests to fight the worst of climate change. But corporations like Procter & Gamble continue to cut down large swaths of forest for throwaway paper products. Much of the pulp used in US tissue comes from Canada’s Boreal forest, where over a million acres of forest are lost to industrial cutting every year—impacting threatened caribou habitat, First Nations' traditional lands, and degrading this vital ecosystem.

We've gotten companies like 3M, Staples, and Victoria's Secret to change how they use paper. Tell Procter & Gamble to do the right thing.

Charmin’s tree-to-toilet-pipeline is driving forest animals to extinction.

Pages

Latest Press Releases and Blogs

blow up toilet bowl with a blow up globe in it
16, Nov 2021
Keeping a $230 billion corporation on its toes for three years is no easy feat, but hey, that’s what the Stand community does best.
proctergamble-agm-2021
12, Oct 2021
Advocacy groups say company will continue to face huge reckoning over supply chain issues, controversial business ties
Procter & Gamble webinar
08, Oct 2021
12-1 p.m. ET, Tuesday, October 12: Caribou dance, tree stump stunt, poetry draw attention to company’s supply chain concerns