I liked their product ideas in many cases.
This next part is not a criticism of your post but is a criticism of how much plastic has become ubiquitous in products.
In that listing so much product had plastic used where some other more “environmentally friendly” material could be used. While no product that requires huge amounts of energy and resources to make is really that friendly some have a better ability to either breakdown in a way that is natural, are at least able to breakdown in a very short time compared to plastic or are more recyclable friendly.
I am not against all use of plastic (though perhaps I should be if I really want to be earth friendly) as in some situations it has a usage that no other material can easily replicate, is that inability to replace plastic even then just a case of “laziness” and not innovating. But this trend to use plastic in so many situations because it is “cheap” to use, easy to mould, can be coloured in a myriad ways, many times it can be lighter than other materials and other characteristics, has become so overwhelming that before anything else may be considered to use for manufacture, plastic is the go to material.
Then when the plastic object breaks (most are impossible to really repair), becomes unused, accidentally disposed of, worn out, the new model comes out, the colour doesn’t suit and so on, it becomes rubbish that cannot be successfully broken down to it’s elements and enters our entire world’s food chain.
How do we change this behaviour and usage. How do we conquer this plastic addiction. How do we turn to more reusable, recyclable, environmentally friendly components and how do we force more consideration of other materials on manufacturers before they really need to use plastic.