The Guardian Australia understands that Australia’s leading paper towels manufacturer, Renova, is in discussions with its rivals about what it can do to make their paper towels better for germinating.
The Australian newspaper reported that the competition is seeking to raise its stakes and compete for customers.
In a statement, a spokesman for the company said it was in discussions to improve its paper towel quality and reliability, and is seeking further details on potential potential new products.
“We are currently exploring new products and we are keen to share what we have learnt with our customers,” the spokesman said.
The spokesman said that while the company was considering products that are better for use by humans, it did not have any products in the pipeline.
However, the spokesman added that there were no plans to change its paper towels for humans, despite concerns from some customers about the way they are made.
Earlier this month, the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) released a study that said there are around 1.5 billion paper towels sold in Australia each year, with many sold in grocery stores, drug stores, supermarkets, and hotels.
ABS data also showed that there are 1.6 billion people living in Australia with an infection-related illness in 2014, with over two million of those suffering from skin conditions such as eczema and psoriasis.
As well as reducing the spread of bacteria, paper towels can also reduce the spread to areas where they are most needed, such as the skin, eyes, and throat.
According to the ABS, the main reason for the rise in the number of people with skin conditions from skin infections is that the use of disposable disposable paper towels has increased.
Although some of the paper towels used in Australia have already been identified as being contaminated with bacteria, there are still many products that do not meet Australia’s hygiene standards.
“While there are a range of factors at play for the increase in the prevalence of skin conditions, it is likely that the increased use of paper towels in Australia is a significant contributor to this rise,” the ABS study said.
“In particular, the rise is likely to be driven by increased disposable consumption.
In the long term, this increase may also contribute to increased infection rates among those at higher risk of developing skin conditions.”
However there are also signs that the paper towel industry is not taking kindly to this.
Last month, a company called Eureka, which sells paper towels made by Renova and the other companies in the paper-manufacturing group, said that it was not buying any more of the brands in Australia.
Eureka spokesman Mark Taylor said that Eurekas demand for its paper-making products had been declining over the last few years, with the company saying that “our demand is declining and is not meeting demand”.
“Our paper-makers are concerned about the continuing decline in demand for our paper-products and have recently decided to discontinue our supply of the products in Australia,” Mr Taylor said.