PULP solutions

Rethink your raw pulp material resource and become the leader in sustainability. 

Win the hearts and minds of consumers globally.    

Allow our team to asses your needs and limitations in sustainable materials. 

Access our plug-and-play formulations; you can easily replace your current wood/tree-pulp formulations with our bio-based, hemp derived pulp and nano formulations. 

We are an authentic, turn-key solution for your pulp manufacturing. 

 We have the comprehensive experience and expertise and will help your organization usher in a sustainable cost management concept you strive to achieve.  

According to Hemphasis

"The U.S. consumes 200,000,000 tons of wood products annually, increasing by 4% every year. U.S. paper producers consume one billion trees each year (735 pounds of paper for every American). U.S. at 5% of world population consumes 30% of world’s paper. Only 5% of virgin forests remain in the U.S.   

The pulp and paper industry is the 3rd largest industrial polluter – 220 million pounds of toxic pollution into air and water each year. Deforestation has released an estimated 120 billion tons of CO2 into the air.  Three-million tons of chlorine, a major source of carcinogen dioxin, is dumped into our waterways each year from paper companies.  Every woman alive today carries some trace of dioxin in her breast milk.  Dioxin is considered one of the most toxic substances ever produced = cancer, liver failure, miscarriage, birth defects, and genetic damage.

Hemp paper doesn’t require toxic bleaching chemicals. It can be whitened with hydrogen peroxide, which doesn’t poison waterways as chloride and bleach--the chemicals used in making wood pulp paper.

Paper made from hemp lasts hundreds of years longer than wood-pulp paper, which decomposes and yellows with age.

Hemp paper resists decomposition and does not yellow with age.  

The USDA reported in 1916 that an acre of hemp produced as much paper as four acres of trees annually , yet 70% of American forest have been destroyed since 1916."