Major U.S. Consumer Product Lines
Depend is a brand name for incontinence products worn by adults.
GoodNites are absorbent disposable underwear manufactured by Kimberly Clark (makers of Huggies Diapers and Depend Briefs) made primarily for children and teens who still wet the bed at night. They can also be used for daytime protection.
Huggies are disposable diapers for infants and toddlers. Additional Huggies brand products include "Huggies Clean Team" products for toddlers such as shampoo, hand soap, wash mitten, etc.
- Little Swimmers
Little Swimmers is a brand of disposable swim diaper.
Kleenex is the brand name of facial tissue paper. Many versions have been made, including with lotion, our softest ever!, and regular. In the '70s, Dr. Cody Sweet (color psychologist) was hired through Dan Edelman Public Relations to represent the newly-styled and colored quadrant designed boxes of the product as national media spokesperson.
Kotex is a feminine hygiene product line, which includes panty liners, sanitary napkins, and tampons.
Pull-Ups is a brand name of training pants for toddlers, marketed together with the Huggies brand of baby products.
Scott is a brand name of paper napkins, paper towels, and bath tissue/wipes.
VIVA is a brand name of heavy-duty paper towels.
Read more about this topic: Kimberly-Clark
Famous quotes containing the words lines, product, major and/or consumer:
“The opera isnt over till the fat lady sings.”
A modern proverb along the lines of dont count your chickens before theyre hatched. This form of words has no precise origin, though both Bartletts Familiar Quotations (16th ed., 1992)
“The product of mental laborsciencealways stands far below its value, because the labor-time necessary to reproduce it has no relation at all to the labor-time required for its original production.”
—Karl Marx (18181883)
“What was lost in the European cataclysm was not only the Jewish pastthe whole life of a civilizationbut also a major share of the Jewish future.... [ellipsis in source] It was not only the intellect of a people in its prime that was excised, but the treasure of a people in its potential.”
—Cynthia Ozick (b. 1928)
“The misery of the middle-aged woman is a grey and hopeless thing, born of having nothing to live for, of disappointment and resentment at having been gypped by consumer society, and surviving merely to be the butt of its unthinking scorn.”
—Germaine Greer (b. 1939)