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Our Packaging & The Environment
The Pure Range has a wide range of products which require various types of packaging. We use packaging such as cardboard cartons, tubes, plastic flowrapping, as well as paper for all our packaging inserts.
One might ask how all of this packaging is any good when it comes to the environment?
Pure attempts to stay as environmentally friendly as possible when it comes to not only our manufacturing but our packaging as well.
Majority of our products are packed in material that is capable of being recycled, re-used as well as being compostable and bio-degradable.
What does Sustainable mean?
In the word of Environmental Science, sustainable means that the quality of the packaging is not being harmful to the environment or depleting natural resources, and thereby supporting long-term ecological balance.
How are we Sustainable?
Regardless of whether our products are packaged in plastic, cardboard or paper, we’re constantly working on reducing the amount of material we use. Majority of our products allow the consumer to either reuse, recycle or re-purpose the packaging.
What is Animal Testing?
Animal testing refers to experimentation’s carried out on animals to assess the safety and effectiveness and compatibility of products. In relation to the development of these products , this may involve testing either a finished product or the individual ingredients of a finished product on animals.
Are Pure Products Tested On Animals?
Pure Products do not perform any testing or experimentation’s on animals, we believe animal testing is not required to prove the safety and effectiveness of our products.
What is Palm Oil?
Palm Oil is a variety of vegetable oil extracted from the fruit and seeds of the oil palm, although it is native to parts of west Africa, the trees are mainly grown on enormous plantations in Indonesia and Malaysia, which produce 86 per cent of the world’s supply.
Reitzer Healthcare does not make use of Palm Oil in any of their products.
How does Palm Oil harm the environment?
Oil palms grow well in low-lying, tropical regions, which tend to house rain forests and peat-lands. They home to an array of endangered species including orangutans, rhinos and tigers. The creation of massive plantations has meant these rich ecosystems have been replaced with mono-cultures – “green deserts” in which native animals and plants cannot thrive. Burning of forests to make way for palm pollutes the environment, and deforestation is a major contributor to greenhouse gas emissions. In total, palm oil plantations are now thought to cover more than 27 million hectares. While palm oil development has brought great economic opportunities to some local people, it has also been linked with the persecution of indigenous groups as developers move in and seize land.