Unilever Product Range

• The most versatile and cost-effective heavy-duty packaging solution
• Carefully selected range of box sizes for e-commerce businesses
• 100% recyclable boxes made from recycled paper

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144 x 127 x 223 mm - Hendrick American Box
186 x 150 x 263 mm - Mare American Box
230 x 154 x 72 mm - Sul eSecure
230 x 190 x 320 mm - Botanist American Box
234 x 154 x 79 mm - Gordon American Box
294 x 160 x 91 mm - Bombay American Box
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Unilever makes progress on its sustainable packaging goals

Last year, Unilever became the first major consumer goods company to commit to an absolute plastic reduction across its portfolio. By 2025, the company confirmed it will halve its use of virgin plastic by reducing its use of plastic packaging by more than 100,000 tonnes and accelerating its use of recycled plastic. One year on, Unilever shares an update on its progress; it has:

  • Stepped up its use of post-consumer recycled plastic (PCR) to around 75,000 tonnes*, which is over 10% of Unilever’s plastic footprint. A significant increase from 2019, and solid progress towards its goal to use at least 25% PCR by 2025. Unilever expects its use of PCR to double in the next 12 months.

  • Launched new innovations to reduce its absolute use of plastic, such as recyclable paper-based ice cream tubs which will save about 4,500 tonnes of plastic.

  • Continued to ‘test, learn and refine’ new business models linked to reusable and refillable packaging, and now has dedicated teams to scale work in this space. Today, Unilever shares its learnings on refill and reuse models.

  • Developed country-specific roadmaps to achieve its goal to help collect and process more plastic packaging than it sells.

As a result of these actions, Unilever is on track to reduce its use of virgin plastic packaging since it made its new commitments.

Alan Jope, Unilever’s CEO says: “Throwaway culture and throwaway business models continue to dominate our lives and damage our planet. Despite challenging conditions, we must not turn our backs on plastic pollution. It is crucial that we – and the rest of the industry – stay the course, cut the amount of plastic we use, and rapidly transition to a circular economy.”

Created by Heipifrom the Noun Project