Stora Enso's podcast looks at the opportunities we can create from renewable materials. Global megatrends are driving consumer and customer demand, and our future. How do renewable materials fit in this changing world? With a panel of expert guests we invite you into a lively conversation on a series of subjects close to our heart.
How can we approach packaging in a sustainable way, as the consumer craving for food on-the-go rises? What are the implications? As people continue to move into the cities, how can we help meet the world's demand for sustainable housing? What biomaterials come from a tree, and what can you do with them? Can you really make clothes from a tree? Stora Enso's host Colm O'Callaghan meets and discusses these and other interesting topics with a variety of guests.
Consumers want to make the right environmental choices when they go shopping but how exactly do you go about it?
No one has ever seen the paperless office. While the world embraces digital technology, there is still a good future for paper.
What can companies do and what is the role of packaging in making sure that food safely reaches the consumer and stays fresh as long as possible?
E-commerce is taking off in a big way. But is it more environmentally friendly than doing your shopping in the store?
More people than ever are living in cities, populations are expanding and the middle class is growing. This means increased consumption, all while the planet is warming up.
Imagine a material made from wood that is very light, stronger than steel and can conduct electricity. Sounds far-fetched, but it’s not.
Now there are new ways of making use for lignin to replace fossil materials. We are just at the beginning of the development and the future looks promising.
What can retailers do to make the shopping experience more renewable? Consumers today want to do the right thing and retailers need to be one step ahead.
A box is no longer a box anymore. With Intelligent Packaging, boxes are now having their own digital life.
Much of the raw material to the paper industry comes from tree plantations. Does that mean that biodiversity is at risk or can actually the biodiversity benefit from responsible and sustainable tree plantations?
Single households, food on-the-go and takeaway meals are an increasing phenomenon and that means more packaging.
Did you know that you probably have garments in your closet made from wooden fibres?