Messiah College's College Press and Postal Services operation has put an emphasis on sustainability. Its PrintReleaf program allows organizations to certifiably reduce their environmental impact by automatically planting trees to offset their paper consumption.
We've all heard this argument: Since paper is made from wood fiber, then using paper must be bad for trees. Research, however, shows otherwise. Using wood-based products like office paper actually helps keep American forests healthy.
The North American pulp and paper industry has made great progress in reducing energy use and…
Two Sides has published the key results of a global survey on the attractiveness and sustainability of paper and print. The following article concludes that there is a clear preference for print on paper across all countries and regions analyzed, likely indicating a more fundamental and human way that people react to the physicality of print on paper.
Two Sides North America holds companies to accurate, verifiable claims regarding the environmental footprint or “greenness” of paper-based communications. Here we examine American Water's greenwashing attempts.
With environmental sustainability viewed as "very important" to 55% of in-plants' parent organizations, in-plants are doing a variety of things to make their print operations greener. Our new research reveals what measures they are taking to be sustainable, the role of FSC certification and how in-plants are spreading the message that print does not kill trees.
Print has gotten a bad rap over the years, with uninformed people insisting that it “kills trees” and clutters landfills. In fact, print is a far more sustainable process than many in the general public realize, as much of the paper used is made from recycled content and from trees planted by paper mills, and most ends up in a recycling bin.