Based in Liverpool and London, Green Bell Packaging has clients across the world and says the new mailing bags look and feel like regular plastic but will degrade naturally. Tony McDonough reports
Plastic-free packaging firm Green Bell Packaging has launched a range of mailing bags that use new technology to replicate the look, feel and durability of regular plastic.
The product, which it is claimed is the first of its kind on the market in the UK, has been created using a 100% plastic-free polymer compound, manufactured from renewable natural materials and vegetable oil derivatives.
The bag is designed to degrade naturally, providing businesses and retailers with an eco-safe product to help combat the increasing concerns around plastic waste.
With headquarters in Liverpool and London and with clients from across the globe, Green Bell Packaging plans to add to its already extensive product portfolio after the success of its BioBags, which launched in 2019.
Founder M Vahid Nagori said: “We are really excited to be able to launch our plastic-free mailing bags after a lot of research and development into this new technology, which is similar in composition to our best-selling BioBags; a plastic-free solution to regular plastic bags.
“After such success with this particular product, we were keen to develop our range and identified a gap in the market when it came to mailing bags. With online retailing and e-commerce experiencing a huge boom in recent months, comes an increased use in plastic bags to deliver goods through the post.
“Our 100% plastic-free mailing bags have undergone lengthy and thorough testing to meet the high standards expected by customers today, so we’re incredibly confident in bringing this product to the market. We believe that we can make a real difference to both organisations and their customers when it comes to shopping experience.”
Alongside its BioBags, Green Bell Packaging offers a range of sustainable packaging alternatives for industries including education, hospitality, events, pharmaceutical and third sector. The company also recently introduced a catalogue of food packaging options, including plastic-free straws.