Let's clear the air... about water
If you recall your high school science, you’ll remember that ALL the water on Earth has been recycled – through evaporation and precipitation – billions of times.
In this digital age, the majority value paper as a premium product
It’s not hard to understand why paper use has been decreasing year over year as a result of digitization. You would think people don’t care about paper anymore, but that’s not true.
We don't pretend to be carbon neutral. Here's why.
Many companies claim to be carbon neutral. To most people, this sounds like the company leaves no carbon footprint.
Help me, I am a promotional gift addict
I’m putting my cards on the table. I need to disclose one of my very eco-unfriendly, guilty pleasures: I love free stuff.
How small office can save 22 trees, one car's annual emissions and more
If your company wants to make a difference environmentally, one place to start is with your choice of office paper. We’ve designed our Eco-Calculator to measure the impact of your paper purchases on the environment.
Recipe for a sustainable sourcing policy with sauce
Over the 15 years Canopy has been working with publishers, printers, large corporate paper buyers, and pulp and paper mills (including Rolland) to develop and implement sustainable paper procurement policies, we have seen tremendous shifts in where the “leadership bar” is set.
A new international trend
Coloring books for adults are now as popular a hobby as reading, crossword puzzles and sudoku! This new global trend has been growing for the last four years.
The problem with chlorine in paper:
In today’s world, chlorine is everywhere: it’s in the water we drink, in our pools, in our washing machines and even in our paper. Its smell even brings a common perception of safety and cleanliness. So, what’s the problem with using chlorine to make paper and all the buzz about being chlorine free?
The secret to a small environmental footprint
For Rolland’s first blog, I couldn’t start with a better subject than biogas. And it’s not because it’s new (the Rolland mill has been using this type of energy for more than ten years), but rather because it still remains our most sustainable flagship project even after a decade.