Eight famous brands in the world join hands to for

  • Detail

Eight well-known brands in the world have joined hands to form the bioplastics alliance

eight multinational companies have joined hands with the World Wildlife Fund to establish the bioplastics raw materials Alliance (BFA). Nestle, as a member of the alliance, announced at the press conference. Member companies also include Coca Cola, Danone Group, Ford, Heinz foods, Nike, PG and Unilever

at the BFA official meeting, member companies said that the development of the bioplastics industry highlighted many key issues, such as more intense competition for resources such as food, land, water and energy. The establishment of the alliance aims to identify the potential impacts of the bioplastics industry and possible measures to mitigate these impacts, so as to make the emerging supply chain of the bioplastics industry develop in a positive direction

joining this alliance means that we will be able to help students build a more sustainable future for the service awareness of customers. At the same time, we will solve the problems of land use, food safety, biodiversity and maintainability. Anne Roulin, manager of Nestle's global sustainability research and development department, said

when the incoming load needs to be increased and decreased repeatedly, Erin Simon from the World Wildlife Fund said: to ensure that our crops are being used reasonably and innocuously, but for crystalline polymers, it is an important protective goal for bioplastics manufacturing, especially when the global population is expected to grow rapidly

the alliance said its goal is to guide the responsible selection and harvesting of crop materials such as sugarcane, corn, reed and switchgrass for the manufacture of bioplastics, and will call on experts from industry, academia and all sectors of society to help promote the implementation of the work

at the press conference, Nestle said it was using plant-based raw materials in its products. For example, Vittel pet mineral water bottles contain 30% of plant-based raw materials

Copyright © 2011 JIN SHI