I was just about to leave the office, when I looked at my calendar and noticed an article on the news about a gender-neutral toilet paper.
It was one of the first things I looked into when I started my job as a marketing manager at a small company.
I was pretty sure it was a fluke.
But it was not.
This week, the company’s HR department announced it was changing its gender-only toilet paper from Dove to the one I liked and the one that I’m using the most.
The news was greeted with mixed reactions, but most of the comments were positive, with many people praising the company for its efforts to make its toilet paper gender-inclusive.
For the past two years, Dove has been working to improve its gender and gender-related product offerings.
In 2013, it introduced its first ever gender-safe toilet paper, which was approved for use by the US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) in March 2016.
Dove’s commitment to gender-insensitive products has been a long-standing one.
Its signature product, Dove’s “Rainbow” shaving soap, was first released in 1989 and is still available to buy today.
At the time, the soap was marketed as a “trans-friendly” product, which means it’s formulated with ingredients that have the potential to trans-bind with gender.
Since then, Dove and its brands have continued to introduce gender-specific products that meet the FDA’s recommendations, including the Dove Soap Pampers, which are made from natural ingredients and have no trans-binding properties.
According to the company, the Pampors are made with ingredients like coconut oil, beeswax, bees wax extract and aloe vera.
Toilet paper is a major component of Dove’s products.
There are a number of companies that make gender-aware toilet paper that are still available in the market.
A large number of the brands that Dove carries have now switched to the new Dove Soaps.
Dove has long been one of America’s leading toilet paper brands, with its brands such as Dove Body Wash and Dove Shave Club.
The company has made a commitment to provide the most gender-responsive toilet paper available in its product line.
And it’s starting to make that happen.
Last year, Dove announced that it would be changing its toilet soap to use only natural ingredients, including coconut oil and beeswox.
However, the new Pampins are made of artificial ingredients, like coconut, aloe and rose water.
So, while the PAMPins will no longer contain trans-active ingredients, they will still contain ingredients that will bind to gender.
As part of the transition to the Dove gender-less toilet paper line, Dove is also transitioning to a new logo.
While the logo is still the same, Dove says that its new logo will include “the Dove symbol on the top and a new wordmark on the bottom.
With the new logo, Dove hopes to attract more customers to its line and bring more attention to the products Dove makes.”
Dire is not the first company to make a genderless toilet soap.
Earlier this year, a new soap from Japan’s Tsubame, called Shower-A-Thon, was released and the company announced it would also make a transgender-friendly toilet paper by 2020.
As part for its commitment to diversity, Dove also recently launched a “Gender Neutral” range of toilet paper to appeal to customers.