One of the first questions I get asked is "how did Purple Nanny get its name?".
I am the owner, Tina Raymond, and for the last (more years than I care to remember) I have had purple hair, and I love it. It might not be to everyone's liking but we are all individuals with unique tastes and that is how it should be.
When I was starting my business the name Purple Nanny was the first name I thought of. I had been Nanny Tina Purple Raymond for a number of years to my grandchildren and my friends on Facebook and so it seemed a natural choice.
"but it doesn't tell people enough about the type of business you are!" I can hear you exclaim.
No, it doesn't but that is part of its uniqueness. The Purple Nanny store is whatever we choose it to be. It will always sell ethical cruelty free products, but over the coming years I hope that it will grow into a shop where you will find everything you need to lead an ethical, cruelty free, lifestyle
If you are looking for a particular product and it's not on the shelves then let me know and I will do my very best to source it.
Local FREE home delivery service.
If you prefer to shop through one of the affiliated shops then click HERE
Supporting charity is very important to me, that is why I help raise money
for the wonderful The Word Forest Organisation.
The Word Forset charity are busy building schools, planting forests, and
improving lives through education.
Become a #treehero
You can find out more about their work by clicking HERE
The world needs more trees. They do so much more than just look pretty.
Trees produce oxygen - guess what humans breath!
Trees clean the soil - trees can either store harmful pollutants or actually change the pollutant into less harmful forms.
Trees control noise pollution - trees can muffle urban noise almost as effectively as stone walls.
Trees absorb carbon - carbon dioxide is a "greenhouse gas" that is understood by a consensus of world scientists to be a major cause of global warming and climate change.
Trees provide shade - cool down by shading yourself under the umbrella of a trees branches and leaves
Trees help in the fight against soil erosion - tree roots bind the soil and their leaves break the force of wind and rain on soil. Trees fight soil erosion, conserve rainwater, and reduce water runoff and sediment deposit after storms.
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