Single wall paper cups
Double Wall Paper Cups
Ice Cream and Frozen Yogurt Paper Cups
Paper Wraps
Paper Containers and Boxes
Lids and Cup Holders
Fiesta line
Paper Plates

We offer paper cups for cold and hot drinks, plates, bowls, food, snack and soup containers as well as ice-cream cups. All our products are made from a food-grade highest quality paperboard, using the most up-to-date technology. This combination guarantees that whatever you choose to put in our products: hot coffee or ice-coffee, noodles or kebab, ice-cream or hot chocolate, your customer will be safe, clean and comfortable.

Make sure that you visit our Thermocup page to see how we make our cups to keep coffee hot for longer inside the cup while maintaining cool comfortable touch outside. Using Thermocup products you can save money on cup sleeves and provide pleasant customer experience at the same time.

If you have time (and even if you do not) please have a look at our plates because these plates are not just ordinary paper plates. Our plates can carry hefty and fatty food without breaking or getting soaked, keeping food on the plate not on your customer’s pants.


Our markets

We have a comprehensive offer and solid experience working with such industries as:

  • Chain coffee shops and restaurants
  • Fast food chains
  • Airlines
  • Catering companies
  • Food processors
  • Advertising agencies
  • Distributors

Our rich logistics chains makes it easy to buy our products in any part of our geographic market.

France bans disposable plastic tableware.

In France, picnics may become a plastic-free affair following reports that French government ruled to ban disposable plastic plates, cutlery and cups on Sept. 1.

French ministers have said that by 2020, 50 percent of the material going in to plastic disposable items such as goblets, coffee cups, plates and cutlery must be organic. By 2025 the government says 60 percent of the material must be organic.

Critics have claimed this legislation goes against European Union rules on the free movement of goods.

One of these is Belgium-headquartered Pack2Go Europe, an non-governmental organization representing companies that manufacture packaging for the food and beverages consumed on-the-go in Europe.

Speaking to PNE, Eamonn Bates, Secretary General of the food & beverage service & convenience packaging association for Pack2Go Europe said: “The European Commission needs to tackle this abuse of EU law by France, that’s its job! The French ban on disposable tableware made from traditional plastics infringes EU legislation that guarantees that packaging and packaged goods can be traded freely in Europe.

"There is no solid proven case to promote bioplastics over traditional plastics on environmental grounds in this situation — on the contrary. We are looking at taking legal action to challenge this but it is the Commission who should do this really. We’ll be writing to the Commission again to protest its inaction to date.

“Minister [Ségolène] Royal first opposed the ban opportunistically pushed by Green politicians in Brussels and Paris. But she did a U-turn and is using it as a publicity stunt to raise profile. It’s not about good law-making. She wants disposable tableware to be made from bio-sourced materials that are compostable in a home composter, but such products aren’t on the market. This decree is only going to mislead consumers into thinking that bioplastic tableware can be left behind as litter because they wrongly believe it will quickly disappear. It won’t. It is bad law and a bad precedent that may fool politicians in other countries into thinking this is a solution to be copied.”

The French ruling on disposable plastic items follows its attempts to ban bisphenol A, with the French Constitutional Council in 2015 ruling that a 2012 law suspending the manufacture and export of items using BPA unjustifiably restricted trade. However it let stand the current law banning the use of BPA for products touching food within France, so while manufacturers can use BPA for export, they cannot use the same product for domestic use.

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What goes best with a cup of coffee? Another cup. ~Henry Rollins

#coffee #tea #coffeebeans #papercup #Papperskopp
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Enjoy your coffee!!!

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How2Recycle sharpens its gaze on packaging recyclability.

This year, the precision of on-package recycling claims is advancing in the United States, as the How2Recycle label will now reflect critical insights gained from Sustainable Packaging Coalition’s landmark 2015-6 Centralized Availability of Recycling Study. The high-quality data in this study around the availability of recycling for certain packaging types will provide an authoritative foundation for How2Recycle’s recyclability assessments that sit behind each on-package label.

The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) tells companies they can’t make unqualified recycling claims on their packaging if the majority of Americans can’t recycle a package. The How2Recycle label was designed in 2012 to reflect the FTC’s specific guidance around these issues; as a result, our recyclability categories Widely Recycled, Check Locally, Not Yet Recycled and Store Drop-off capture different degrees of availability, or access to recycling, for certain packaging types.

So what does our new availability of recycling data mean for How2Recycle? It means polypropylene (PP), metal aerosols, rigid low-density polyethylene (LDPE) and some polyethylene terephthalate (PET) thermoforms are moving up to the Widely Recycled category for How2Recycle, from our Check Locally category. This great news for these materials; the fact that more Americans are able to recycle these packaging types at curbside or drop-off means that certain barriers to recycling are diminishing. The more that the public is able to see the How2Recycle Widely Recycled label, the more material there will be to turn a waste stream into a supply chain.

But availability to recycling isn’t the only factor that How2Recycle analyzes; we also look to whether or not a package is likely to be sorted correctly at material recovery facilities, as well as reprocessed effectively. What that means for How2Recycle is that our recycling labels don’t just convey whether the material a package is made out of has a certain availability percentage: We holistically look at the entire package and analyze how the components fit and interact with one another. We pay attention to things like attachments, additives and closures to scrutinize how they’ll behave in the recycling stream. We also contemplate the consumer experience of using and disposing a package when we decide how to layout each specific label. As the next generation recycling label, and the only national recyclability communication tool designed for consumers, How2Recycle is about more than just access to recycling.

Take the following example: Now, the majority of Americans have access to recycling programs that collect PET thermoforms. However, PET thermoforms that have paper labels on them encounter challenges in reprocessing. The APR Design Guide explains how paper labels cause a significant load on the filtering and water treatment systems in the PET reclamation process. Specifically, “Individual paper fibers making up pulp are very small and difficult to remove, so some travel with the PET. Paper fibers remaining in the RPET carbonize when the material is heated and remelted, causing unacceptable quality degradation.”

For this reason, How2Recycle will leave PET thermoforms with paper labels at Check Locally—unless the PET thermoform has a specific paper label with the appropriate ink and adhesive that the Assn. of Plastic Recyclers deems compatible with reprocessing. This is illustrative of how labels, inks and adhesives on plastic is one area that How2Recycle will begin to approach in a more nuanced way.

As part of this increased consciousness of what happens to material after it’s collected, we continue to strengthen our existing collaborations within the industry: Assn. of Plastic Recyclers, Recycled Paperboard Alliance, Foodservice Packaging Institute and The Recycling Partnership are all key collaborators that help How2Recycle build its analytical vigor. Together, we can identify areas ripe for intervention when it comes to communicating recyclability.

How2Recycle carries other strategic benefits that compliment this goal of increasing the quality and quantity of recycled materials—our label helps improve packaging design for recyclability. How2Recycle members told us this year in a survey that being a member of the program helps spark internal conversation at their companies about recyclability, and broadens their perspective on material and design choices in packaging. For some members, the How2Recycle label provides a specific path to innovate packaging design.

As an industry we need to collectively commit to communicating accurate and consistent on-package recycling claims, expand quality access to recycling and prioritize designing packaging for recyclability. Given the promising news that SPC’s study unveils, we have good reason to believe we will continue onward and upward.

Kelly Cramer, senior manager at Sustainable Packaging Coalition, leads the How2Recycle program.

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