|Home | Bookmark | Tell||Active petitions in over 75 countries||Follow GoPetition|
Petition Tag - nestlé
Ban Hot Pockets. They are totally disgusting.
Nestlé Toll House Real Semi-Sweet Chocolate Morsels were introduced to the US in 1939 based on consumer demand for chips. Now, the most popular cookie of all time simply isn't a 'Chocolate Chip Cookie' without Nestlé.
It is known among the American community in Switzerland that many people carry Nestlé Toll House Morsels into the country. I ask, "Why should we, as consumers, import this popular baking item into the home of the company who makes it?"
The original Nestlé Milo Bar which was simply Milo covered in chocolate was an Australian classic.
The new one just doesn't compare.
Nestlé: There are many people out there missing the original Milo Bar.
Please bring it back!
May 9, 2006
OK, it's not quite save the blue whale but something which to me strikes a huge chord within me and my childhood.
I read yesterday that Nestlé are going to abandon the blue smartie. Not only last year did they drop the tube with its iconic top with embossed 'randon'
letter but they want to phase out the blue smartie because of artificial colours.
From what I remember blue smarties haven't been with us for so long but they are one of the favourite coloured smarties* along with orange. If this is isn't addressed soon we may be confronted with bland pastel or colourless smarties. Show your respect. Blue smarties don't belong in museums.
*small survey done among friends
March 25, 2006
4Children (previously known as Kids Club Network) continue to take money from Nestlé, in order to provide activities for Children here in the UK through their out of school activity programmes.
MTCS call on 4Children to end these ties and seek funding from ethical sources, as Nestlé profit from Baby deaths in the developing world.
Nestlé holds about 50% of the world's breast milk substitute market and is being boycotted for continued breaches of the 1981 WHO (World Health Organisation) Code regulating the marketing of breast milk substitutes. Nestlé encourages bottle feeding primarily by either giving away free samples of baby milk to hospitals, or neglecting to collect payments. It has been criticised for misinforming mothers and health workers in promotional literature. Nestlé implies that malnourished mothers, and mothers of twins and premature babies are unable to breastfeed, despite health organisations claims that there is no evidence to support this.
Evidence of direct advertising to mothers has been found in over twenty countries such as South Africa and Thailand. Instructions and health warnings on packaging are often either absent, not prominently displayed or in an inappropriate language. All of these actions directly contravene the Code regulating the marketing of baby milk formulas.
Over 3000 infants die every day from baby bottle disease (WHO), and formula dependant babies create massive economic strain on poor families, contributing to unsustainable land use.
Thanks to this site for the info: