The brand name of the brand in question was also not included in the product description, the Times of London said, citing a statement.

“We have been notified that a brand is not being named in the marketing materials that have been submitted to us by the distributor of the product,” it said.

A spokesman for the manufacturer, P&G, said the brand name was “not being mentioned at all”.

“P&G has received complaints about the use of the ’tissue paper’ name in the brand’s website, in particular the fact that it is not mentioned in the information it has received from the distributor,” he said.

We are aware of the claims made on the website, and we have taken them to the appropriate authorities,” he added.”

P&g is committed to transparency in its marketing and does not allow this to happen in the future.”

“We are aware of the claims made on the website, and we have taken them to the appropriate authorities,” he added.

The Times ofIndia said the company did not comment on internal disputes.

The brand name is listed as ‘pesticide free’ on its website, but the product has been shown to contain pesticides. 

The product also has a picture of a tiger with the word ‘tiger’ on the label. 

A P&P spokesman said the product was manufactured using a process known as “bioremediation”, which removes the chemicals from the soil and removes the residue. 

“Pesticide-free toilet paper is a very important step in the process of bioremediating the soil, which is one of the most important steps in soil degradation,” he told Al Jazeera.

“The company uses the bioremed technique to remove pesticides and other environmental contaminants that are present in the soil.”

However, it is important to remember that the soil is a complex, multi-layered organic material and the pesticide-free product will not be completely free of any pesticide residue.

“A Pampers spokesperson said Pamperson toilet paper did not contain any pesticides.”

Pampers products are made using a sustainable method of production and are certified to meet stringent environmental standards,” she said. 

It is not clear why the company was given a green light to advertise the product. 

Pamperson did not immediately respond to a request for comment.