Unfortunately, this deal is no longer valid
FREE WaterWipes (4 x 60) pack worth approx £10 when you spend £20 on Amazon Wishlist items
726° Expired

FREE WaterWipes (4 x 60) pack worth approx £10 when you spend £20 on Amazon Wishlist items

44
Posted 9th Jun

This deal is expired. Here are some options that might interest you:

Here is the link: amazon.co.uk/b?n…031

How to claim your free WaterWipes (4 x 60) pack
Step 1: Create a Baby Wishlist (if you don’t have one already).

Step 2: Go to the WaterWipes (4 packs x 60 wipes) product page - Add one (1) to your Baby Wishlist.

Step 3: Add at least £20 worth of eligible baby products from the Baby Store to your Baby Wishlist. Eligible products are Dispatched from and sold by Amazon. You can see if the item is sold by Amazon under the 'Buy Now' button.

Step 4: Add your selected products (including the WaterWipes) to your shopping basket. Proceed to checkout where on the “Review your order” page under "Order Summary" you will see the promotion has been applied to your total.

Step 5: For promotion to apply, make sure you select the same delivery option for all items being shipped.

Step 6: Click “Buy now” to complete the transaction.

Full Terms & Conditions below.

If the promotion has not applied to your order please ensure you have selected eligible items that are 'Dispatched from and sold by Amazon' which you can see in on the item page under 'Buy Now'

RestrictionsYou must spend at least £20 on eligible baby products sold and dispatched by Amazon on the Amazon.co.ukBaby Store (excluding baby and infant formula, nappies, baby food and books) in order to be eligible for this promotion. The initial price of your free WaterWipes Baby Wipes (4 packs x 60 wipes) product does not form part of your £20 spend on eligible baby products.

If you have claimed a previous Baby Wishlist Welcome Gift you are not eligible for this promotion.

Terms and conditionsFrom June 7th 2019 at 00:00 GMT, customers who spend £20 on eligible baby products sold and dispatched by Amazon on the Amazon.co.ukBaby Store will be able to claim one free WaterWipes Baby Wipes (4 packs x 60 wipes) (the "Offer"). The Offer ends when all WaterWipes Baby Wipes (4 packs x 60 wipes) that form part of the Offer have been claimed or, alternatively, at 23:59 GMT on July 7th 2019.

  • The Offer only applies to items sold and dispatched by Amazon on the Amazon.co.ukBaby Store and excludes baby and infant formula, nappies, baby food and books). The Offer does not apply to purchases made from Amazon's Warehouse Deals or from third-party sellers on Amazon Marketplace, even if "fulfilled by Amazon" or "Prime Eligible".
  • Postage and packing will be applied to each item in accordance with Amazon's standard delivery rates and policies.
  • The Offer is valid only for eligible products displayed on the Amazon.co.ukBaby Store(“Qualifying Items”).
  • Each customer can claim up to a maximum of one Offer.
  • The Offer only applies if the same delivery option is selected for all Qualifying Items and Promotional Items, as applicable. Please check the "Delivery Details" section during checkout to confirm that all Qualifying Items and Promotional Items have the same delivery option.
  • The Qualified Promotions Terms & Conditions, Promotional Code and Promotional Credit Terms & Conditions and Amazon's Conditions of Use & Saleapply.
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Top comments
If you have claimed a previous Baby Wishlist Welcome Gift you are not eligible for this promotion.

Oh well... Time for the baby to have their own Amazon account and wishlist
Save the planet and use a tap....

Crazy how it's become normal to wash hands with what is effectively a single use plastic cloth. How did humanity become so wasteful?
Alexa will raise your baby for you
OB109/06/2019 21:05

Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash …Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash hands with what is effectively a single use plastic cloth. How did humanity become so wasteful?


Hands??? What are you talking about?
44 Comments
Good find
If you have claimed a previous Baby Wishlist Welcome Gift you are not eligible for this promotion.

Oh well... Time for the baby to have their own Amazon account and wishlist
Alexa will raise your baby for you
Save the planet and use a tap....

Crazy how it's become normal to wash hands with what is effectively a single use plastic cloth. How did humanity become so wasteful?
im holding out the bin will come back, dont think this is as good x
OB109/06/2019 21:05

Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash …Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash hands with what is effectively a single use plastic cloth. How did humanity become so wasteful?


Hands??? What are you talking about?
Sawb09/06/2019 23:58

Hands??? What are you talking about?


People routinely wash their children's (and their own) hands/faces with wet wipes.
The best wet wipes for babies bums under 6 months! After that can use any wipe, although some are rank (Asda own wipes stink) and I prefer these natural wipes
I can’t get this to work and I have never had a baby Wishlist before.

i think maybe it’s because the four pack of water wipes is more cheaply dispatched by somebody else (still prime) and if you add directly from the Wishlist page it adds these. If you go into the item and add in the ones from Amazon (5p more expensive) I wonder if it then loses the association with the Wishlist.

Pretty sure I did everything else right
OB110/06/2019 07:27

People routinely wash their children's (and their own) hands/faces with …People routinely wash their children's (and their own) hands/faces with wet wipes.


You mean clean, not wash.

Agree though. We were guilty of that until recently.

It's a habit for some. Reaching for a pack of disposable wipes to clean hands etc then chucking the wipe in a bin is often easier and quicker than going for a reusable cloth from the kitchen for example. This is particularly the case for parents of young children.
itchyone11/06/2019 14:02

You mean clean, not wash.Agree though. We were guilty of that until …You mean clean, not wash.Agree though. We were guilty of that until recently. It's a habit for some. Reaching for a pack of disposable wipes to clean hands etc then chucking the wipe in a bin is often easier and quicker than going for a reusable cloth from the kitchen for example. This is particularly the case for parents of young children.


Agreed. Easy to wash their hands in a sink once you get used to it though.
We've now switched to a reusable wipe. Sounds rank but it's a great system. You put a little solution in a box, fill it about half way with water and then put about 20-30 microfiber cloths in. When you use them, you put the dirty ones in another sealed box with a disinfectant type solution in (also 'environmentally friendly'). When the box is full, you drain the liquid down the loo and throw the box in the washing machine. Rinse and repeat, so to speak. Cheaper and environmentally friendly. I just feel guilty that we've waited until now to switch to it!
OB109/06/2019 21:05

Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash …Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash hands with what is effectively a single use plastic cloth. How did humanity become so wasteful?


plastic?!
Are you sure they're not biodegradable?
electrogear11/06/2019 15:18

We've now switched to a reusable wipe. Sounds rank but it's a great …We've now switched to a reusable wipe. Sounds rank but it's a great system. You put a little solution in a box, fill it about half way with water and then put about 20-30 microfiber cloths in. When you use them, you put the dirty ones in another sealed box with a disinfectant type solution in (also 'environmentally friendly'). When the box is full, you drain the liquid down the loo and throw the box in the washing machine. Rinse and repeat, so to speak. Cheaper and environmentally friendly. I just feel guilty that we've waited until now to switch to it!


Link please!

I cant believe I haven't considered this. We have used Natys for the longest time due to their reduced impact on the environment but i dodnt even consider the wipes .. just assumed they're okay
Cold I use a bidet instead. You should see how clean I am.
j2hot11/06/2019 13:51

I can’t get this to work and I have never had a baby Wishlist before.i t …I can’t get this to work and I have never had a baby Wishlist before.i think maybe it’s because the four pack of water wipes is more cheaply dispatched by somebody else (still prime) and if you add directly from the Wishlist page it adds these. If you go into the item and add in the ones from Amazon (5p more expensive) I wonder if it then loses the association with the Wishlist. Pretty sure I did everything else right


Your comment helped me make it work. Just go into buying options and make sure it's the 4pence dearer option sold by Amazon themselves.

Thank you
ubmaniac11/06/2019 15:42

Link please! I cant believe I haven't considered this. We have used Natys …Link please! I cant believe I haven't considered this. We have used Natys for the longest time due to their reduced impact on the environment but i dodnt even consider the wipes .. just assumed they're okay


cheekywipes.com/bab…BwE

This is the system. I appreciate the outlay is not that cheap but over a year it probably pays for itself and it's not just about the money anyway. There was a documentary I've seen recently that showed how many wet wipes go into the sewer and land fill (think in terms of millions of wipes PER DAY!) and that's what made us act.
We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth nappies, we didn't buy the expensive system mentioned. Instead, we bought a load of bamboo and cotton/bamboo facecloths (cotton production is really water intensive, so less environmentally friendly!), depending on availability. We then mix up a solution of water, sunflower oil, baby bath, and tea tree oil, and pour that periodically into a container into which we dip a facecloth as and when we need it. Works well on sensitive skin.

We also have a bucket of facecloths downstairs in the kitchen for weaning bib / clean-up duty.
silentplayer09/06/2019 09:39

If you have claimed a previous Baby Wishlist Welcome Gift you are not …If you have claimed a previous Baby Wishlist Welcome Gift you are not eligible for this promotion.Oh well... Time for the baby to have their own Amazon account and wishlist


think the cat will need one next time
HostessOnAShoeString11/06/2019 16:32

We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth …We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth nappies, we didn't buy the expensive system mentioned. Instead, we bought a load of bamboo and cotton/bamboo facecloths (cotton production is really water intensive, so less environmentally friendly!), depending on availability. We then mix up a solution of water, sunflower oil, baby bath, and tea tree oil, and pour that periodically into a container into which we dip a facecloth as and when we need it. Works well on sensitive skin.We also have a bucket of facecloths downstairs in the kitchen for weaning bib / clean-up duty.


If you're just using wipes for hands/faces, there's a cheaper option (same idea / brand):-

amazon.co.uk/Che…c=1
Do u have to order the £20 spend to get wipes free?
These would be great if I wasn't a forever alone virgin
ubmaniac11/06/2019 15:39

plastic?! Are you sure they're not biodegradable?


They're made from polyester plastic.
OB109/06/2019 21:05

Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash …Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash hands with what is effectively a single use plastic cloth. How did humanity become so wasteful?


Clearly not a parent are you?!
HostessOnAShoeString11/06/2019 16:32

We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth …We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth nappies, we didn't buy the expensive system mentioned. Instead, we bought a load of bamboo and cotton/bamboo facecloths (cotton production is really water intensive, so less environmentally friendly!), depending on availability. We then mix up a solution of water, sunflower oil, baby bath, and tea tree oil, and pour that periodically into a container into which we dip a facecloth as and when we need it. Works well on sensitive skin.We also have a bucket of facecloths downstairs in the kitchen for weaning bib / clean-up duty.


Do you vote Labour or Liberal Democrats by any chance?
sweep_the_leg_11/06/2019 20:10

Do you vote Labour or Liberal Democrats by any chance?


Ignorant comment of the year goes to......
OB109/06/2019 21:05

Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash …Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash hands with what is effectively a single use plastic cloth. How did humanity become so wasteful?


Don't tell me what to do..
Sawb09/06/2019 23:58

Hands??? What are you talking about?


Then what? You can't use your legs for that.
electrogear11/06/2019 17:37

If you're just using wipes for hands/faces, there's a cheaper option (same …If you're just using wipes for hands/faces, there's a cheaper option (same idea / brand):-https://www.amazon.co.uk/Cheeky-Wipes-Hands-Faces-Washable/dp/B00UKZUV9A/ref=asc_df_B00UKZUV9A/?tag=googshopuk-21&linkCode=df0&hvadid=255524154626&hvpos=1o5&hvnetw=g&hvrand=6943995403026141977&hvpone=&hvptwo=&hvqmt=&hvdev=c&hvdvcmdl=&hvlocint=&hvlocphy=1007104&hvtargid=pla-422016957561&psc=1


Or, use tap water. Oh that's disgusting too? Let it dry and rot. After all, wild animals don't wash after going.
HostessOnAShoeString11/06/2019 16:32

We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth …We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth nappies, we didn't buy the expensive system mentioned. Instead, we bought a load of bamboo and cotton/bamboo facecloths (cotton production is really water intensive, so less environmentally friendly!), depending on availability. We then mix up a solution of water, sunflower oil, baby bath, and tea tree oil, and pour that periodically into a container into which we dip a facecloth as and when we need it. Works well on sensitive skin.We also have a bucket of facecloths downstairs in the kitchen for weaning bib / clean-up duty.


Wow! That's some effort.
sweep_the_leg_11/06/2019 20:10

Do you vote Labour or Liberal Democrats by any chance?


If you were stereotyping, shouldn't you have asked if I vote Green?

Setting aside why I don't want to leave a plastic legacy for the very child whose care is generating all that plastic, it's actually money saving to use cloth wipes, cloth nappies, etc. On one of the BBC's Shop Well For Less programmes last year, they suggested it to a family with twins. So it's more mainstream than you'd think. But you have to stick with it long enough to recover the initial outlay on the cloths (and make up for all the water used in their production if you've bought cotton).
HostessOnAShoeString11/06/2019 16:32

We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth …We also use reusable wipes and cloth nappies. As we're using cloth nappies, we didn't buy the expensive system mentioned. Instead, we bought a load of bamboo and cotton/bamboo facecloths (cotton production is really water intensive, so less environmentally friendly!), depending on availability. We then mix up a solution of water, sunflower oil, baby bath, and tea tree oil, and pour that periodically into a container into which we dip a facecloth as and when we need it. Works well on sensitive skin.We also have a bucket of facecloths downstairs in the kitchen for weaning bib / clean-up duty.


I love people like you going to all that effort. It means I can use twice as many wipes without feeling guilty. Can't think of anything worse than wiping a child's bum with a reusable cloth! I use a handful of baby wipes and drop.them straight down the toilet - no mess and they cost less than a penny per wipe.
I never understood why so many people flush these wipes down the toilet?
Voted cold if your churning out babies it's a parents responsibility to save the planet for the kids future. What's wrong with Terry's and a flannel?
nitro22811/06/2019 23:34

I love people like you going to all that effort. It means I can use twice …I love people like you going to all that effort. It means I can use twice as many wipes without feeling guilty. Can't think of anything worse than wiping a child's bum with a reusable cloth! I use a handful of baby wipes and drop.them straight down the toilet - no mess and they cost less than a penny per wipe.


Really hope you're joking and this is a troll comment because if not, YOU are the problem and the planet would be a lot better off without you and anyone else stupid enough to think it's OK to flush plastic down the loo.
electrogear12/06/2019 08:06

Really hope you're joking and this is a troll comment because if not, YOU …Really hope you're joking and this is a troll comment because if not, YOU are the problem and the planet would be a lot better off without you and anyone else stupid enough to think it's OK to flush plastic down the loo.


You do realise sewage isnt just flushed straight into the sea right? its treated and those wipes would be stopped. But they do cause blockages and your not actually meant to flush them i believe, or only some types.
OB109/06/2019 21:05

Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash …Save the planet and use a tap....Crazy how it's become normal to wash hands with what is effectively a single use plastic cloth. How did humanity become so wasteful?


Ever tried cleaning sh*t off your babies rear with a tap? rather use a wipe
Edited by: "ross.jenner" 12th Jun
Sawb12/06/2019 14:28

You do realise sewage isnt just flushed straight into the sea right? its …You do realise sewage isnt just flushed straight into the sea right? its treated and those wipes would be stopped. But they do cause blockages and your not actually meant to flush them i believe, or only some types.


Wet wipes costs the water companies millions to put right, but not just that - they're not recyclable so they end up in landfill eventually and some of them, inevitably, end up in the sea. We should be looking to phase them out through legislation preferably, but everyone has a part to play.
ross.jenner12/06/2019 15:14

Ever tried cleaning sh*t off your babies rear with a tap? rather use a wipe


Yes, it's very easy. You've just got to figure out a good way to hold them one handed. It's really not hard!
OB112/06/2019 15:27

Yes, it's very easy. You've just got to figure out a good way to hold them …Yes, it's very easy. You've just got to figure out a good way to hold them one handed. It's really not hard!


Sadly some don't always carry a tap with them hooked up to water. Wipes are there for a reason. Although the use of them should be reduced dramatically. Save them for emergencies!
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