For all their glitz, glamour and envy-inducing ability to drop weight post-baby, celebrity moms are people too.
And when they tell us that they'll be using eco nappies instead of regular, non-biodegradable, disposable ones, the message is received loud and clear.
Diane Kruger is the latest actress to join a long list of celeb moms (including Christina Aguilera, Amy Adams, and Jessica Alba) who have committed to using nappies of the eco-friendly variety.
The actress is known for her affinity for all things green, dropping several million on an eco-friendly home back in 2017.
And since becoming a mother to a baby girl in November 2018 (she's chosen to keep her baby's name and image private), Diane hasn't changed her environmentally conscious approach.
"It's not always easy," she explained in an interview with HELLO! magazine referring to her ecological lifestyle, sharing that she tries "to use bamboo diapers" on her 6-month-old.
"You do your best," she said, admitting that it's definitely not been easy, and she's no "Miss Perfect."
Also see: Cloth nappies 101 - all about modern cloth nappies
Are you a cloth nappy parent? What's your biggest motivation? Share your thoughts and comments with us, and we could publish your mail. Anonymous contributions are welcome.
SA's cloth parents are motivated
Thousands of local mom's are nodding in agreement right now. The cloth nappy community is strong in South Africa, with almost 6000 cloth moms sharing their journey on the South African Cloth Nappy Users Facebook page.
Why, you ask? The list is long.
In their mission to #makeclothmainstream, SACNU conducted a survey of more than 400 South African parents, revealing that 31% of cloth parents believe they're making a difference to the environment. The fact is that just one disposable can take up to 500 years to decompose.
Aside from this very relevant point, 47% of respondents said they use washable nappies to save money.
Enough washable nappies to take your child from newborn to potty-learned costs a fraction of the same in disposable nappies, and they can be used for the next kid too. There is even a thriving market for pre-loved cloth nappies.
Other reasons include baby's allergies to the chemicals found in big brand disposable nappies, which can lead to extreme reactions and rashes.
Spend any time with a cloth parent and you will hear how cute the nappies are, how fun it is to co-ordinate outfits and even to create daily themes and photo-shoots around the nappy of the moment.
Here are some of SACNU's most interesting findings:
Are you a cloth parent? Share your experience with us, and we could publish your mail. Anonymous contributions are welcome.