A SENIOR citizen eco warrior is 'incandescent with rage' at a fundraising organisation continuing to bombard her with plastic — TWO YEARS after she told bosses to stop.

Margaret Forbes, 69, has hit out at Clothes Aid, which posts plastic donation bags through doors UK-wide in order to help an array of charities.

She has been telling the organisation for years to stop putting them through her door, to no avail.

The Kilmacolm campaigner said: "This is a horror to me.

"Plastic is doing untold damage to marine life, to everything really.

"It's in every cell of our bodies.

"I've been saying to them since 2017 to stop posting plastic through my door, but they're still doing it.

"There's steam coming out of my ears!

"I'm incandescent with rage about it."

Margaret follows a Buddhist lifestyle and has campaigned on environmental issues for decades.

She said: "I stopped using plastic bags and bottles in 1981.

"I've even phoned them recently asking for a prepaid envelope so I can send their plastic back to them, but I never got one.

"A week ago they said they'd get the person in charge of my area to call me.

"No-one has.

"We need to stop manufacturing plastic and find alternatives."

Tiziana Buscemi, of Clothes Aid, said: "The distributor who posted the bags to Mrs Forbes has been dealt with in line with our internal disciplinary proceedings.

"Mrs Forbes contacted us about having received a charity bag again two years after she had been added to the 'do not deliver' list.

"Our area manager called her to apologise for the mistake and the frustration caused.

"Unfortunately...on rare occasions human error may occur."

Ms Buscemi added: "We appreciate that this is not a justification and that her frustration is legitimate and understandable.

"Clothes Aid prides itself on having raised more than £12 million for British charities and to have contributed to diverting 300,000 tonnes of textiles that end up in landfill every year.

"Technology is improving and we are constantly researching alternatives.

"However, at this time, there aren't any suitable alternatives for the purposes required by Clothes Aid."

The organisation also stressed that its bags are 'fully recyclable'.