Low Waste Living in the Kawarthas

We aim to make green the new black by encouraging low waste lifestyles and filling our shelves with companies that have sustainable, inclusive, and equitable practices in mind. 

Our collections have something for everyone. We are Kawartha Lakes’ local source for eco-friendly products. Inspired by the zero waste movement, we help people throughout the Kawarthas - LindsayFenelon Falls, Bobcaygeon- move away from single-use plastics and into a more sustainable lifestyle by offering bulk refills and plastic-free solutions for the body and home. 

What are People saying about unwrapped?

  • ★★★★★
    “There isn’t a product I don’t love and I also appreciate that they are open to researching new products to bring into the shop.”
  • ★★★★★
    "My top favourite products are the pet soap, the shave bar, the dish soap block and the INCREDIBLE make up eraser that took my wedding make up off with only two wipes!"
  • Shannon
  • MJ

Visit Our Store

112 Kent St W

Lindsay ON K9V 2Y4

Monday - Friday 10 - 5

Saturday + Sunday 10 - 4

Proudly offering sustainable, environmentally-friendly products to LindsayFenelon Falls, Beaverton, Bobcaygeon, Bridgenorth, Buckhorn, Cameron, Cannington, Fowlers Corners, Janetville, Downeyville, Dunsford, Lakefield, Little Britain, Oakwood, Omemee, Peterborough, Port Perry, Reaboro, Sunderland, Valentia, Washburn Island, and Woodville.


(705) 328 9998

Newest Blog Post

5 Tips for a Low Waste Back-to-School

That tell-tale chill is in the air in the mornings. Only one more week until Back-to-School! This is always a bittersweet time in our house; disappointment that our fun filled family summer is over, and relief to...

Natural Sun Safety

  I recently had the extreme privilege and pleasure of sneaking a quick trip down to the sunny South. Like many people, this was our first vacation since Covid cancelled life, and none of us...

Why Refill?

Why Refill? Jessica Moynes March 22, 2022   As Jenny shared in our last blog post, the efficiency of our municipal recycling programs leave something to be desired. Only 9% of what we throw in...

Plastic Predicament

One horrifying statistic stands out.  Since its major production and popularization in the 1950s, only 9% of plastic has actually been recycled.  So one must ask, where does it all go?