Environment & Sustainability
Solenis joins PulPac’s dry molded fiber network of suppliers and partners
March 1, 2022 By P&PC Staff
Solenis has joined PulPac’s expanding network of preferred partners and suppliers to support the dry molded fiber community.
“We are excited to be a force for sustainable change in the packaging industry by contributing to this groundbreaking technology. Solenis has a prominent culture of innovation, consistently delivering new-to-the-world products and next-generation technologies to meet the ever-changing market needs and challenges our industrial customers face. I believe we are uniquely positioned to provide safe and sustainable barrier solutions designed for circularity to the dry molded fiber converters that lead the way and set new standards for fibre-based packaging,” said Daniel Palren, business development manager at Solenis. “Fibre-based products coated with these barrier coatings typically are repulpable, recyclable, compostable and biodegradable, thereby offering packaging producers a way to improve their sustainability credentials with brand owners, retailers and consumers.”
Dry Molded Fiber (DMF), invented and patented by PulPac, is a fibre-forming technology available to converters, brand owners and partners to help create a new and competitive standard in sustainable packaging.
“Collaboration is key to putting an end to plastic pollution. By working together with leaders such as Solenis, we expand capabilities, expertise and capacity and speed up the ongoing global transition to fibre, away from single-use plastics. The collaboration already shows very good results and together with Solenis’ reach, know-how and platform as a leading global chemistry supplier in fiber, we can work wonders on barrier technology,” says Linus Larsson, CEO at PulPac.
The technology is designed for the circular economy. It uses affordable, globally available, renewable cellulose fibres to produce high-performance, fibre-based packaging and single-use products with highly competitive unit economics.
Saving significant amounts of valuable water resources and energy, a dry molded fiber product can have up to 80 percent lower CO2 footprint compared to alternatives.
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