Paper towel textures are a popular item among India’s upper middle class.
In fact, this is the first time the category has been added to the country’s official list of categories of goods.
The country’s textile and garment industry is in the midst of a revival, as is its food and beverage industry, with the government also trying to boost exports and boost job creation.
But while the country has made strides in reducing pollution, it has also become a haven for some people to get around the rules on personal hygiene.
And many people have become increasingly aware of the potential hazards of getting caught in the hands of these paper towels.
For the past several years, several states and districts have been cracking down on paper towels in various ways.
A new law is under way in Uttar Pradesh, which has been trying to curb the spread of the paper towels by restricting the sale of towels in public spaces and mandating a three-day washing-up period for all towels sold in shops.
In Bihar, the state government has banned the sale and distribution of towels at places where there are children.
In Odisha, the government is also trying its hand at curbing the spread.
And the new law in Bihar will only apply to small businesses and the poor.
The Centre has been encouraging the state to do away with the requirement that the towels be washed in a public place, which it says can lead to more health hazards for people who do not have access to a toilet.
But the health risks associated with this may outweigh the benefits.””
The main aim of the Bihar ban is to remove barriers for people to be able to wash their hands.
But the health risks associated with this may outweigh the benefits.”
Even with these restrictions, paper towels are still widely used in the country.
In Bihar, for example, about 30% of the population uses paper towels, while about 12% use them for personal hygiene, said Pandey.
“The biggest reason for this is that they can be washed by people in a very short period of time, and because it is soft, it is not harmful to people,” said Panday.
“But, once it is wet, it can be extremely hazardous to people, especially children, who may be exposed to the bacteria and pathogens that the paper towel can carry.
This could lead to an increased risk of serious diseases like diarrhoea, urinary tract infections and even death.”
A paper towel in a shop in New Delhi.
Source: AFP|Getty ImagesWhile paper towels have always been a big seller in India, the introduction of the new rules in Bihar has given them a much wider appeal.
In an attempt to stem the spread, the Bihar government has been cracking them down on the roadsides and public places where people are allowed to wash them.
People can be fined if they do not wash them in public, and anyone caught wearing a towel without washing it will be fined.
There are also rules that prevent people from touching paper towels and those caught using them in any way.
“There are laws that say people are not allowed to touch paper towels on the streets.
But in Bihar, even people that are allowed can get caught if they touch them,” said Keshav Jain, the chief minister of Uttar Pradesh.
“It’s a big deal.
It is a matter of public health and safety.
And the government should be looking at these things as well.”
Some people are also using the paper to decorate their homes.
In Delhi, for instance, the city has banned any use of paper towels to decorates homes, shops or restaurants.
In Delhi, a woman is seen wearing a paper towel as she looks at a display of traditional clothes in the city.
The city has also banned the use of any kind of paper towel outside a home, in shops, restaurants, stores or any other place where people may be present.
“It’s the most common kind of material that we use in our homes.
It has a soft texture.
It’s soft enough for people like you to put it on a blanket,” said a man wearing a traditional cloth robe outside a hotel in New Dehli.
“If people can wash their paper towels properly, the paper would be cleaner, and people would not get dirty,” he added.
But, some people are still willing to try to get away with their actions.
“I have been washing my hands for years.
My son was going to a school and a few people were going to wash.
I thought I was doing right by him,” said Nandita Das, a mother of two in Delhi.
“I was doing my duty to the society and it was my duty as a mother to clean up after my children.”
Das has made it her life mission to avoid using paper towels at