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.

Biodegradable algae water bottles provide a green alternative to plastic.

Plastic water bottles come with a higher price tag than most people realize, taking up to 1,000 years to decompose in a landfill. The fact that at least half of all water bottles are used only once makes the waste that much more egregious. Icelandic product designer Ari Jónsson decided he needed to take action by fashioning a biodegradable water bottle from algae.

Jónsson said, “I feel there is an urgent need to find ways to replace some of the unreal amount of plastic we make, use, and throw away every day. Why are we using materials that take hundreds of years to break down in nature to drink from once and then throw away?”

Related: Brilliant self-filling water bottle pulls moisture from the air while you hike or bike.

His innovative solution to the problem of plastic pollution is agar, a substance made from algae. Agar dates back to the 1650’s, when a Japanese innkeeper tossed out extra soup and saw it gel together overnight. It made its way into microbiology labs in the late 1800’s and is still used today to separate molecules.

To create a bottle out of algae, Jónsson mixed powdered agar with water. The resulting mixture had a wobbly, jelly-like consistency, and he heated it before pouring it into a cold mold. The mold was swirled inside a container of ice water until the agar formed a bottle. Just a few more minutes of refrigeration, and the bottle was ready for use.

The algae bottle retains its unique shape until it is empty, and then it begins to break down. It’s an all-natural alternative to plastic, and Jónsson says drinkers can even chew on the bottle if they enjoy the taste. Agar is often used as a vegetarian or vegan substitute for gelatin in desserts, and is both safe for the environment and humans.

Jónsson premiered his project at DesignMarch, a design festival held recently in Reykjavik. He is currently a student at the Iceland Academy of the Arts.

#packaging #ecology #plasticfree #package #Papperskopp
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Crusty, dried-up coffee looks beautiful under a microscope.

What you're looking at above is not bubbles of melted gold on a rusted surface.

It's dried-up blobs of espresso coffee.

The high-power microscope image is part of Nikon Small World, a contest that awards cash prizes for the most amazing microscope photos from around the world each year.

This particular image is one of dozens of stunning finalists that judges hand-picked from thousands of entries, and I can see why. (I was a judge for the competition's 40th anniversary in 2014.)

Under normal conditions, a view like this might appear fuzzy and washed-out. But by using a microscope with a special polarizing filter, which cancels out the glare of light that reflects off shiny objects, the true colors of the dried espresso break through.

The photomicrograph was taken by artist and environmental scientist Vin Kitayama, who runs the Vinsanchi Art Museum in Japan, and his wife Sanae Kitayama.

"During my research, I discovered the mystery and beauty of natural design that is hidden in one small drop of coffee," Vin wrote in his photo entry. "The natural gold color in this photograph reminds me of the beautiful gold that you sometimes can see in the finest traditional Japanese lacquer work, such as created by the famous artist, Korin, about three hundred years ago."

The couple said the technique they used to take this photo was "developed over a long period" and took "a most difficult process" to get the espresso to crystallize. (Business Insider contacted Vin for more details, but he did not immediately respond.)

In this zoomed-in detail shot, you can see filaments of crystallized chemicals — perhaps caffeine, which is white as a pure crystal — propping up cracked, golden blobs of crema, or coffee foam.

#coffee #espresso #drop #photo #microscope #Papperskopp
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Soon :-)

#coffee #tea #coffeebeans #papercup #Papperskopp
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4 fast-moving trends in food and beverage packaging.

Formed around some of the key findings from Mintel’s latest report on global packaging and other industry research, here are some of the evolving trends that are predicted to make a significant impact on brand packaging design and influence how consumers interact with packaging for foods and drinks in 2016 and beyond.


Personalization is a theme that will permeate through 2016, especially within design. Mintel’s global packaging director David Luttenberger explains that “there’s a parallel path between brands striving to engage customers on a more personal level and consumers’ expectations for packaging to deliver that experience.”

Technological advancements has given rise to the surge of personalization as we have begun witnessing in the last couple of years, with Nutella offering personalized jars, Heinz’ running a competition to win a personalized bottle of HP sauce for Father’s Day and, of course, Coca Cola’s “Share a Coke” campaign (see photo above), which brought the trend to the fore of global mainstream and proved to be extremely successful.

Some companies have experimented with interactive ways of personalization, allowing consumers to feel they are putting their mark on a brand to the point where it has entered the realm of co-creation. For example, Spirits brand Whiskey Blender set up a website where people could create their own blends from up to seven variants of the spirit and then design their own label for the bottle. Likewise, Heineken allowed customers to personalize six-packs of its beer in Europe.

Giving consumers the chance to customize products has the potential to create a new source of revenue; interestingly, almost a quarter of Chinese customers said they would pay more for personalized packaging (Mintel), and 61% of US customers feel more positive about a brand when marketing messages are personalized (Forbes).

Taking personalization one step further, we will likely see brands looking at how they can better use big data for personalization within particular target markets such as specific demographics, geographical area and interests.

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#packaging #personalization #trends #package #Papperskopp
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Coffee haus: Yves behar designs the ultimate coffee experience.

Austin startup Briggo has partnered with Yves behar’s fuseproject to develop a new, highly personalizable experience for coffee. The ‘coffee haus’ smart kiosk looks and smells like a coffeeshop, but is directly integrated with a smartphone app and web service that lets individuals build their own beverages to precise specifications. Users can set the exact time they’d like to pick up their drink at the ‘coffee haus’– the system will in any case automatically send a text message when their order is up– eliminating lines and waiting. Feedback and adjustments can be made via the app or website until one finds the perfect cup, which can then be obtained precisely from any ‘coffee haus’ anywhere in the world.

Designed in collaboration with Yves behar’s fuseproject, the ‘coffee haus’ offers automated technology in a structure that still looks, smells, and feels familiar to the coffee drinking experience the ‘coffee haus’ relies on technology designed by charles studor to provide automated artisan coffees. The design of the 4 x 12 x 8 -foot structure is easily installable in public locations as well as cafés; its warm wood veneers and house-like form are more reminiscent of a local café than a vending machine, and sounds of beans grinding or other parts of the coffee-making process give the ‘haus’ a more familiar feel. Touch screens are also embedded into the structure for last-minute orders or individuals without a smart phone or web access.

The first Briggo ‘coffee haus’ will open on the university of Texas campus in Austin.
Coffee orders can be placed via smartphone or web app.

#coffee #tea #coffeehaus #smartkiosk #coffeeshop #papercup #Papperskopp
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