A family of four is going through a hard time, but they’re not alone.
It’s a common sight at this time of year in Israel: families cleaning up after their kids, grandchildren, grandkids, and grandkids.
But they’re also seeing more and more paper towels in their communities.
This week, The Jerusalem Times reported on a new study that found that Israel has nearly 3 million paper towels discarded per year.
The study, published in the journal Environmental Pollution, examined the levels of microplastics, which are tiny particles that can enter the body and contaminate the environment.
The paper towels found in the study were mainly from supermarkets and drug stores.
The majority were labeled “green” (meaning they were recycled, not composted), while the remainder were labeled as “white.”
According to the study, white towels have a higher concentration of microfibers and less bioavailable microplastic, which is considered a less toxic chemical.
But, as is often the case, the study found that most of the white towels were also being sold in the same bins, according to the paper.
And while this isn’t the first time the paper towels are being sold, it is the first study to examine the levels and composition of the paper used in the products.
The paper was chosen to reflect a green paper towel, the paper was selected to reflect white, and the product was selected for its environmental and health attributes.
“We found that white paper has the highest concentration of carbon monoxide and microplastics, and also that it is more toxic than green paper,” said Yigal Ben-Ari, an environmental science researcher at Tel Aviv University who was not involved in the research.
According to Ben-Hakim, the researchers did not find any evidence that paper towels contain harmful chemicals.
The study also found that many of the discarded paper towels were purchased by the same people who used them, making it difficult to track how much waste the paper products contain.
“The paper towel industry does not take the issue of plastic waste seriously, and this study shows that it has a lot of profit to make,” said Tzvi Gendelman, executive director of the Institute for the Environment and Sustainable Development, an Israeli nonprofit that supports environmental education and initiatives.
“It is not an industry where people have to do anything, so they don’t know what is in their paper towel,” Gendel said.
“We see a lot more plastic trash in the streets, and we need to stop that.
We need to do more to protect the environment.”
Israel’s waste management agency has made the paper towel problem a priority.
In 2015, the Ministry of Economic Affairs launched a project to recycle paper towel bags, with an emphasis on the environment, health and the economy.
The Ministry launched the first paper towel recycling program in Israel in 2012, and it has since expanded to other parts of the country.
According to its website, the goal of the program is to reduce the environmental footprint of paper towels and to ensure that the waste is recycled as soon as possible.
Ben-Ari said that, in addition to environmental considerations, paper towels may also have a health impact on the people who are purchasing them.
“A lot of people think that these are paper towels, and they use them to clean their house, but it is not really a clean sheet of paper,” he said.
“They’re just paper towels used to clean your house.”