These Best BPA-Free Water Bottles, Plates, And Dishes Are Free Of BPA, BPS, PVC, And All The Other Bad Acronyms

Too much on your plate?

by Mike Jordan
Originally Published: 
BPA-free water bottles, plates, utensils, & dishes

Bret Michael’s Rock of Love may not be on the air anymore, but there’s still plenty of other poisons in the home to worry about. If you thought your concerns about BPA (Bisphenol-A) were addressed by companies who label their products “BPA-Free”, word on Medical Study Street is that even “BPA-free” plastics can toy with your kid’s hormones in unhealthy ways.

So you can either wade through all the research being done about whether plastics cause cancer, brain, liver and lung damage by delivering a not-recommended-daily-allowance of phthalate, PVC (polyvinyl chloride), and other petrochemicals to your kid. Or you can skip the worry and grab the best BPA-free water bottles, plates, utensils, & dishes.

Pura Kiki 5oz Infant Bottle

Get a BPA-free baby bottle for all the ages and stages. Go with either a full-sized container, or one of these 5oz shorties for tiny hands. Everything is made from bacteria/corrosion-averse #304 stainless steel (waaay better than #303) and all have interchangeable silicone tops. Switch it up from infant nipple, to toddler sippy straw, to spilling all over them (maybe you missed a step).

Buy Now $18

Natursutten Baby Bottles

You know what they say about people who live in brutalist concrete homes. They don’t buy BPA-free glass bottles. But these aren’t quite as fragile as they look. They’re temperature-shock-resistant to extreme cold or heat, and contain zero-BPA, phthalates, polycarbonates, or PVC (because they’re glass). Natursutten also promises to deliver an even flow to prevent colic/gas, thanks to their double-valve Italian rubber nipples (although, to be fair, Madonna did it first).

Buy Now $30

Happy Mats

There’s no reason that these BPA-free placemats shouldn’t be made for adults as well. Not only are these all-in-one plates/bowls 100 percent silicone, they’re also dishwasher-safe, hypo-allergenic, and don’t harbor bacteria (no cracks or crevices). The best feature: They suction to hard surfaces, which makes them damn near impossible to knock over. Your baby just wrote “Challenge accepted” in Cheerios.

Buy Now $25

Biobu Dinner Set

It’s not plastic. And it’s not wood. The BPA-free Biobu is actually made from food-grade melamine and biodegradable bamboo fiber. That means these bowls are more durable than glass or ceramic, but less durable than wrought iron. So, until your child is ready to eat off of the heirloom china, these are a workable substitute. Just keep them on the top rack of the dishwasher, avoid using them in the microwave, and don’t feed them after midnight.

Buy Now $23

Thinkbaby Complete Feeding Set

This brightly colored BPA-free feeding set includes a bento box, soup bowl, baby bowl and kids cup that are all made from medical-grade stainless steel (but not recommended for transporting organs). Each item is also wrapped in polypropylene, which has a high-resistance to solvents, doesn’t leach chemicals into food, and doesn’t negatively affect the flavor of your child’s meal. Your cooking does that. Hiyooo!

Buy Now $29

Zoku Pop Molds

Summer is almost here, so it’s the right time to bust out silicone ice pop molds. Zoku makes BPA-free molds that are easy to peel and give your kid a 3 oz ovular popsicle — no banging against the counter required. The drip-guard sticks will make things less messy (in theory). Will your children will stop running after the ice cream truck at night? That depends. Can this thing make Astropops?

Buy Now $19

To-Go Ware Bamboo Utensil Set

These BPA-free utensils are already packed up to go with a Velcro cloth case, and are great for smaller hands (either your toddler’s or Trump’s). They’re also made of bamboo, which as we all know is a durable, reusable, water-resistant miracle wood. That means this fork/spoon/knife set won’t stain or absorb flavors that could potentially make your child lose their shit.

Buy Now $12

This article was originally published on