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    Sustainable (green) packaging market for food and beverage worldwide, 2nd edition Sustainable (green) packaging market for food and beverage worldwide, 2nd edition Document Transcript

    • Get more info on this report!Sustainable ("Green") Packaging Market for Food and BeverageWorldwide, 2nd EditionMay 1, 2009Food and beverage packaging is one of the most significant components of thepackaging market, for which the U.S. is the largest global market. Growth of food andbeverage packaging is approximately 3% annually, with the market is being driven byimportant innovations and technological developments. Packaging for foods andbeverages is primarily designed to preserve and protect the contents; secondarily, itserves as a marketing tool to attract consumers. Today’s innovations add a newdimension-environmental concern.Once thought of as only recycling, sustainability refers the entire life cycle of products.Considerations of packaging’s sustainability include analysis of source materials, themanufacturing/production processes and technologies, transportation and distribution,and end-of-life scenarios.Sustainability is a relatively new issue for the industry, in which key playersacknowledge being in the early stages of the learning curve. At the same timesustainability policies are nearly universal among packaging companies, which aresensitive to the environmental, economic, regulatory, and public image aspects of theissue.MethodologyThe information in this report is based on both primary and secondary research. Primaryresearch entailed in-depth interviews with industry executives and analysts to obtaininformation on new product trends, industry influences, marketing programs, andtechnological innovations.Secondary research entailed data gathering from government sources, tradeassociations, business journals, transcripts, company literature and websites, andresearch reports. Shipment statistics were derived from the U.S. Census ofManufacturers and the Annual Survey of Manufactures, estimated and forecasted bySBI. Price trends were tracked from the Bureau of Labor Statistics Producer PriceIndex. Additional information was derived from data provided by Datamonitor’sProductscan. The consumer demographics analysis was developed using data from
    • Simmons Market Research Bureau’s (New York, NY) summer 2008 consumer survey.What You’ll Get in This ReportSustainable ("Green") Packaging Market for Food and Beverage Worldwide, 2nd Editionmakes important predictions and recommendations regarding the future of this market,and pinpoints ways current and prospective marketers can capitalize on current trendsand spearhead new ones. No other market research report provides both thecomprehensive analysis and extensive data that Sustainable ("Green") PackagingMarket for Food and Beverage Worldwide, 2nd Edition offers.Sustainable ("Green") Packaging Market for Food and Beverage Worldwide, 2nd Editionincludes the following five packaging material categories: Paper Plastic Metal Glass FlexibleThe report presents industry historical statistics (2003-2008) and forecasts to 2013 forsustainable food and beverage packaging production for both the U.S. and internationalmarkets. It also includes data on global municipal waste production and recovery data.The report identifies key drivers of and trends affecting the marketplace, discussesmarketing and distribution challenges, profiles major manufacturers, and examines enduser attitudes and behaviors.Plus, you’ll benefit from extensive data, presented in easy-to-read and practical charts,tables and graphs.How You’ll Benefit From This ReportIf your company is involved with the packaging industry, you will find this reportinvaluable as it provides or uses these products, you will find this report invaluable, as itprovides a comprehensive package of information and insight about sustainabilityissues not offered in any other single source. You will gain a thorough understanding ofthe current market for sustainable packaging in the food and beverage industry, as wellas projected market demand and trends through 2013.This report will help: Marketing managers identify market opportunities and develop targeted promotion plans that address and incorporate sustainable packaging. Research and development professionals stay on top of competitor initiatives and explore demand for sustainable packaging. Advertising agencies working with clients in the food and beverage industry
    • understand the product buyer to develop messages and images that compel consumers to purchase these products. Business development executives understand the dynamics of the market and identify possible partnerships. Information and research center librarians provide market researchers, brand and product managers and other colleagues with the vital information they need to do their jobs more effectively.About the AuthorMary Hopkins (Berwyn, PA) has been in market research for more than 25 years, asanalyst, instructor, and manager. She has written several bestselling reports for SBI.Additional InformationMarket Insights: A Selection From The ReportThe Sustainable Packaging Coalition uses the following criteria to describe sustainablepackaging: Is beneficial, safe, and healthy for individuals and communities throughout its life cycle; Meets market criteria for performance and cost; Is sourced, manufactured, transported, and recycled using renewable energy; Maximizes the use of renewable or recycled source materials; Is manufactured using clean production technologies and best practices; Is made from materials healthy in all probable end-of-life scenarios; Is physically designed to optimize materials and energy; Is effectively recovered and utilized in biological and/or industrial cradle-to-cradle cycles.Sustainability IssuesOn its most basic level, sustainability stems from the “Three R’s”: Reduce, Reuse,Recycle.ReduceIdeally, waste reduction is accomplished by “pre-cycling” - preventing waste byproducing less. “Lightweighting,” “thinwalling,” and “down-gauging” are methods usedby packaging manufacturers to reduce the raw materials used to make cans, cartons,bags, and bottles.These methods reduce the overall weight of the packaging, thereby reducing the energyand associated costs of shipping and transport. Reduction in packaging must be donecarefully so that the products/contents are still protected from loss or damage.
    • ReuseThe concept of “cradle to cradle” or “C2C” design is gaining attention and drivingpackagers to design with the idea of reusing the packaging and/or materials. Thus,everything is either returned to its original components or is “up-cycled” into otherproducts.RecyclePackaging can be both recycled and recyclable. That is, it can be cleaned and reusedor processed to be used again, either as packaging or for other purposes. It can alsobe made from recycled materials. Recycling aluminum cans into new cans uses 95%less energy than making cans from new materials. Making glass and plastic containersfrom recycled content uses 30% less energy.TABLE OF CONTENTSChapter 1: Executive Summary Scope of the Report Methodology Definition of Sustainability Sustainability Issues Reduce Reuse Recycle Life Cycle Analysis Packaging Materials Table 1-1: Sustainability Comparison of Food & Beverage Packaging Materials Packaging is a Mature Market Figure 1-1: U.S. Market for Food & Beverage Packaging Materials, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 1-2: Global Market for Food & Beverage Packaging Materials (percent) Composition of the Food & Beverage Packaging Market Figure 1-3: U.S Market for Food and Beverage Packaging, by Type, 2008 (percent) Paper - Renewable and Recyclable Shipments of Paper Packaging Figure 1-4: Value of U.S. Shipments of Paper-Based Food Packaging, 2004- 2008 (in billions of dollars) Paper Imports and Exports Sustainability of Paper - Renewable and Recyclable Paper and Paperboard Packaging Waste and Recycling Imports and Exports of Recycled Paper International Aspects Figure 1-5: Global Paper and Paperboard Packaging Consumption by Region (percent) The Outlook for Paper
    • Plastic - Where the Growth IsTable 1-2: Plastic Resins Used for Food & Beverage PackagingShipments of Plastic PackagingFigure 1-6: U.S. Shipments of Plastic Bottles, 2004-2008(E) (in billions of dollars)Plastic Imports and ExportsThe Sustainability of Plastic PackagingRecycling PlasticsA Variety of Uses for Recycled PlasticsTable 1-3: Uses for Recycled PlasticsFigure 1-7: Uses for Recycled PET, 2007 (percent)Exports of RecyclablesInternational Aspects of Plastic PackagingFigure 1-8: Global Consumption of Rigid Plastic Packaging by Region (percent)Outlook for PlasticMetal Packaging - Rigid and FlexibleFigure 1-9: U.S. End-Use Demand for Aluminum (percent)Table 1-4: Beverage Can VariationsShipments of Metal PackagingFigure 1-10: End Use Markets for Metal Can Packaging (percent)Can Imports and ExportsSustainability of Metal PackagingCan RecyclingReuse of AluminumInternational Markets for Metal PackagingFigure 1-11: Global Consumption of Metal Packaging by Region (percent)Outlook for CansGlass - The Smallest CategoryShipments of Glass PackagingGlass Imports and ExportsSustainability of GlassRecycling GlassReusing GlassImports and Exports of Waste and Scrap GlassInternational Markets for Glass PackagingFigure 1-12: Global Glass Packaging Consumption by Region (percent)The Outlook for GlassFlexible - The Next Big ThingFigure 1-13: U.S. End-Use Market for Flexible Packaging (percent)Shipments of Flexible PackagingU.S. Imports and Exports of Flexible PackagingSustainability of Flexible PackagingThe Outlook for Flexible PackagingRecyclingRecycling is Not Accessible EverywhereContainers and Packaging in Municipal Solid WasteFigure 1-14: Categories of U.S. Municipal Solid Waste, 2007 (percent)
    • Figure 1-15: U.S. Recovery of Containers and Packaging Products in MunicipalSolid Waste, 2007 (percent of generation)Food Packaging Market ProjectionsTrends and Factors to GrowthThe EconomyProducer Price Indices - Paper PackagingProducer Price Indices - Plastic PackagingProducer Price Indices - Metal PackagingProducer Price Index for Glass ContainersProducer Price Indices - Flexible PackagingRecycling CostsRegulationRegulation of Packaging ClaimsDeposit Laws/Bottle BillsExtended Producer ResponsibilityConsumer Attitudes and BehaviorsSustainable = RecyclableInternational Consumer PerspectivesConsumer BehaviorGreenwashingTechnology/InnovationLightweightingAdvances in DesignBio-based MaterialsThe Wal-Mart EffectAlcan Sustainability and Stewardship Evaluation Tool (ASSET™)International AspectsInternational Differences Affect Package Design and UseInternational Comparisons of Municipal WasteCompany InformationPaper Food & Beverage Packaging CompaniesPlastic Food & Beverage Packaging CompaniesMetal Food & Beverage Packaging CompaniesGlass Food & Beverage Packaging CompaniesFlexible Food & Beverage Packaging CompaniesBio-Based Materials Producers and Packaging ManufacturersMarketing & PromotionThe Sustainability Learning CurveThe Message Within the CompanyIndustry Conferences and Trade Shows Promote SustainabilitySchooling for SustainabilityThe Message for ConsumersThe Message to InvestorsFederal Trade CommissionBetter Business BureauSetting Environmental Standards
    • Environmental Labels Marketing Resources for Food & Beverage Packaging Food Packaging Resources Environmental Packaging Resources End Users Demographic Profile of U.S. Adults Who Recycle Ethnic Differences Among Those Who Recycle Very Often Consumers on the Coasts Recycle Very Often More Affluent Means More Recycling Attitudes Toward Recycling Older Population Feel More Strongly About Duty for the Environment Hispanics and Asians Feel a Duty to Recycle Regional Differences in Attitudes Toward Recycling Affluence and Attitudes Toward RecyclingChapter 2: The Market Scope of the Report Methodology Definition of Sustainability Sustainability Issues Reduce Reuse Recycle Life Cycle Analysis Packaging Materials Table 2-1: Sustainability Comparison of Food & Beverage Packaging Materials A Mature Market Figure 2-1: U.S. Market for Food & Beverage Packaging Materials, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 2-2: Global Market for Food & Beverage Packaging Materials (percent) Composition of the Food & Beverage Packaging Market Figure 2-3: U.S Market for Food and Beverage Packaging, by Type, 2008 (percent) Table 2-2: U.S. Market Supply for Food & Beverage Packaging by Material, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Paper - Renewable and Recyclable Table 2-3: U.S. Food & Beverage Paperboard Grades Popularity of Folding Boxes Milk Cartons and Aseptic Packaging Shipments of Paper Packaging Table 2-4: U.S. Shipments of Paper-Based Packaging, 2004-2008 (E) (in thousands of dollars) Figure 2-4: Value of U.S. Shipments of Paper-Based Food Packaging, 2004- 2008 (in billions of dollars) Paper Imports and Exports Table 2-5: U.S. Imports and Exports of Paper Packaging, 2004-2008 (in thousands of dollars)
    • Sustainability of Paper - Renewable and RecyclablePaper and Paperboard Packaging Waste and RecyclingTable 2-6: Paper and Paperboard Containers and Packaging Waste, 2007 (inthousands of tons)Recycled PaperboardFigure 2-5: U.S. Value of Product Shipments of Recycled Paperboard, 2004-2008(e) (in billions of dollars)Imports and Exports of Recycled PaperTable 2-7: U.S. Imports and Exports of Recovered Paper Packaging Materials,2004-2008 (in thousands of dollars)Sustainability of Beverage Cartons and Aseptic PackagingInternational AspectsFigure 2-6: Global Paper and Paperboard Packaging Consumption by Region(percent)Figure 2-7: Global Production of Recovered Paper, 2005 (in thousands of metrictons)The Outlook for PaperFigure 2-8: Projected U.S. Market for Paper Food Packaging Materials, 2009-2013 (in billions of dollars)Plastic - Where the Growth IsTable 2-8: Plastic Resins Used for Food & Beverage PackagingShipments of Plastic PackagingTable 2-9: U.S. Shipments of Plastic Packaging, 2004-2008(E) (in thousands ofdollars)Figure 2-9: U.S. Shipments of Plastic Bottles, 2004-2008(E) (in billions of dollars)Plastic Imports and ExportsTable 2-10: U.S. Imports and Exports of Plastic Bottles, 2004-2008 (in thousandsof dollars)The Sustainability of Plastic PackagingRecycling PlasticsTable 2-11: Plastic Containers and Packaging in U.S. Municipal Solid Waste,2007 (in thousand tons)Table 2-12: U.S. PET Bottle Recycling (in millions of pounds)A Variety of Uses for Recycled PlasticsTable 2-13: Uses for Recycled PlasticsFigure 2-10: Uses for Recycled PET, 2007 (percent)Table 2-14: U.S. Use of Reprocessed PET (RPET), 2003-2007 (in millions ofpounds)Exports of RecyclablesTable 2-15: U.S. Imports and Exports of PET Bottles (in millions of pounds)Table 2-16: U.S. Imports and Exports of Recovered PETInternational AspectsFigure 2-11: Global Consumption of Rigid Plastic Packaging by RegionFigure 2-12: European End-Use Demand for PlasticsOutlook for Plastic
    • Figure 2-13: Projected U.S. Market for Plastic Packaging Materials, 2009-2013(in billions of dollars)Metal Packaging - Rigid and FlexibleFigure 2-14: U.S. End-Use Demand for AluminumTable 2-17: Beverage Can VariationsShipments of Metal PackagingFigure 2-15: End Use Markets for Metal Can Packaging (percent)Table 2-18: U.S. Value of Product Shipments of Metal Packaging, 2004-2008(E)(in thousands of dollars)Can Imports and ExportsTable 2-19: U.S. Imports and Exports of Metal Packaging, 2004-2008 (inthousands of dollars)Sustainability of Metal PackagingCan RecyclingTable 2-20: Metal Containers and Packaging in U.S. Municipal Solid Waste, 2007(thousand tons)Reuse of AluminumTable 2-21: U.S. Imports and Exports of Metal Packaging, 2004-2008 (inthousands of dollars)International Markets for Metal PackagingFigure 2-16: Use of Primary Aluminum by Region, 2007 (percent)Figure 2-17: Global End-Use Demand for AluminumFigure 2-18: Global Consumption of Metal Packaging by RegionFigure 2-19: Global Beverage Can Use Per CapitaOutlook for CansFigure 2-20: Projected U.S. Market for Metal Food & Beverage Packaging, 2009-2013 (in billions of dollars)Glass - The Smallest CategoryShipments of Glass PackagingTable 2-22: U.S. Shipments of Glass Containers by End Use, 2004-2008(thousand gross)Table 2-23: U.S. Value of Product Shipments of Glass Containers, 2004-2008(E)(in thousands of dollars)Glass Imports and ExportsFigure 2-21: U.S. Imports and Exports of Glass Food & Beverage Packaging,2004-2008 (in thousands of dollars)Table 2-24: U.S. Imports and Exports of Glass Packaging, 2004-2008 (inthousands of dollars)Sustainability of GlassRecycling GlassTable 2-25: Glass Containers in U.S. Municipal Solid Waste, 2007 (thousandtons)Reusing GlassImports and Exports of Waste and Scrap GlassTable 2-26: U.S. Imports and Exports of Glass Packaging, 2004-2008 (inthousands of dollars)
    • International Markets Figure 2-22: Global Glass Packaging Consumption by Region (percent) The Outlook for Glass Figure 2-23: Projected U.S. Market for Glass Food & Beverage Packaging, 2009- 2013 (in billions of dollars) Flexible - The Next Big Thing Figure 2-24: U.S. End-Use Market for Flexible Packaging (percent) Shipments of Flexible Packaging Table 2-27: U.S. Shipments of Flexible Packaging, 2004-2008(E) (in thousands of dollars) U.S. Imports and Exports of Flexible Packaging Table 2-28: U.S. Imports and Exports of Flexible Packaging, 2004-2008 (in thousands of dollars) Sustainability of Flexible Packaging The Outlook for Flexible Packaging Figure 2-25: Projected U.S. Market for Flexible Food & Beverage Packaging, 2009-2013 (in billions of dollars) RECYCLING Recycling is Not Accessible Everywhere Figure 2-26: Management of U.S. Municipal Solid Waste, 2007 (percent) Containers and Packaging in Municipal Solid Waste Figure 2-27: Categories of U.S. Municipal Solid Waste, 2007 (percent) Figure 2-28: U.S. Recovery of Containers and Packaging Products in Municipal Solid Waste, 2007 (percent of generation) Food Packaging Market Projections Table 2-29: Projected U.S. Market for Food & Beverage Packaging by Segment, 2009-2013 (in billions of dollars)Chapter 3: Trends and Factors to Growth The Economy Figure 3-1: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Industrial Electric Power (not seasonally adjusted), 2004-2008 Figure 3-2: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Industrial Natural Gas (not seasonally adjusted), 2004-2008 Figure 3-3: Average Annual Price for Gasoline and Diesel, 2004-2008 Producer Price Indices - Paper Packaging Figure 3-4: Average Annual Producer Price Index -Paperboard Boxes (not seasonally adjusted), 2004-2008 Producer Price Indices - Plastic Packaging Figure 3-5: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Plastic Bottles (NAICS 326160), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008 Figure 3-6: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Plastic Film and Sheet (NAICS 326111 and 326112), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008 Producer Price Indices - Metal Packaging Figure 3-7: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Metal Cans (NAICS 332431), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008
    • Figure 3-8: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Metal Crowns & Closures (NAICS 332115), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2007 Figure 3-9: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Converted Unmounted Aluminum Foil Packaging Products (NAICS 332992), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008 Producer Price Index for Glass Containers Figure 3-10: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Glass Containers (NAICS 327213), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008 Producer Price Indices - Flexible Packaging Figure 3-11: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Coated and Laminated Packaging Materials (NAICS 322221), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008 Figure 3-12: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Specialty Bags, Pouches & Liners, Multi-Web Laminations & Foil, Except Film-Film (NAICS 322223), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2006 Figure 3-13: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Flexible Packaging Foil (NAICS 322225), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008 Figure 3-14: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Plastic Bags (NAICS 322221), not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008 Recycling Costs Figure 3-15: Average Annual Producer Price Index - Used Beverage Can Scrap, not seasonally adjusted, 2004-2008 Regulation Regulation of Packaging Claims Deposit Laws/Bottle Bills Table 3-1: State Bottle Bills Extended Producer Responsibility Consumer Attitudes and Behaviors Sustainable = Recyclable Consumer Surveys International Consumer Perspectives Figure 3-16: Consumers “More Likely to Purchase Products or Services from a Company with a Good Reputation for Environmental Responsibility”, 2008 Consumer Behavior Greenwashing Technology/Innovation Lightweighting Advances in Design Bio-based Materials The Wal-Mart Effect Alcan Sustainability and Stewardship Evaluation Tool (ASSET™) International Aspects International Differences Affect Package Design and Use International Comparisons of Municipal Waste Table 3-2: Disposition of Municipal Waste Collected, by Country (percent)Chapter 4: Company Profiles Paper
    • Plastic Metal Glass FlexibleAlcan Packaging Food Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-1: Annual Revenues of Alcan Packaging Business, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 4-2: Alcan, Inc.’s Packaging Revenue by End Use Market, 2008 (percent) Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityAmcor Limited Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-3: Amcor Annual Revenues, 2004-2008 (in billions of A$) Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityBall Corp Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-4: Annual Revenues of Ball Corp., 2008-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 4-5: Annual Revenues of Ball Corp. by Business Segment (excluding aerospace), 2006-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Table 4-1: Ball Corp.’s Food Packaging Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityBemis Co. Inc. Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-6: Annual Revenues of Bemis Co. Inc., 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 4-7: Annual Revenues of Bemis Co. Inc. from Flexible Packaging Operations, 2006-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityCaraustar Industries, Inc Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-8: Annual Revenues of Caraustar, 2004-2008 (in millions of dollars) Product Portfolio Figure 4-9: Caraustar Revenues by Segment, 2007 Recent Developments
    • Environmental SustainabilityConstar International Inc Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-10: Annual Revenues of Constar, 2004-2008 (in millions of dollars) 171 Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityConsolidated Container Company Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-11: Annual Revenues of Consolidated Container, 2004-2008 (in millions of dollars) Product Portfolio Figure 4-12: Consolidated Container Revenues by Segment (percent)Crown Holdings, Inc Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-13: Annual Revenues of Crown Holdings, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Figure 4-14: Crown Holdings Sales of Metal Food and Beverage Cans and Ends, 2006-2008 (in billions of dollars). Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityGraham Packaging Company, L.P. Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-15: Annual Revenues of Graham Packaging, 2005-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Table 4-2: Graham Packaging’s Food Packaging Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityGraphic Packaging International Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-16: Annual Revenues of Graphic Packaging, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Table 4-3: Graphic Packaging’s Packaging Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityMeadWestvaco Overview Corporate Performance
    • Figure 4-17: Annual Revenues of MeadWestvaco, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 4-18: Annual Revenues of MeadWestvaco’s Packaging Resources and Consumer Solutions Segments, 2006-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Table 4-4: MeadWestvaco’s Food & Beverage Packaging Products Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityOwens-Illinois, Inc. Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-19: Annual Revenues of Owens-Illinois, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Recent Developments SustainabilityPlastipak Holdings, Inc Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-20: Annual Revenues of Plastipak, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Significant Developments SustainabilityPrintpack, Inc. Overview Performance Figure 4-21: Annual Revenues of Printpack, Inc., 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Recent Developments SustainabilityRexam PLC Overview Performance Figure 4-22: Annual Revenues of Rexam PLC, 2004-2008 (in billions of £) Figure 4-23: Annual Revenues of Rexam PLC by Segment, 2004-2008 (in billions of £) Product Portfolio Table 4-5: Rexam’s Food & Beverage Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityRock-Tenn Company Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-24: Annual Revenues of Rock-Tenn Company, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars)
    • Figure 4-25: Annual Revenues of Rock-Tenn’s Consumer Packaging Segment, 2006-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilityCompagnie de Saint-Gobain Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-26: Annual Revenues of Compagnie de Saint-Gobain, 2004-2008 (in billions of €) Figure 4-27: Annual Revenues of Saint-Gobain’s Packaging Sector, 2004-2008 (in billions of €) Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilitySealed Air Corporation Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-28: Annual Revenues of Sealed Air, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 4-29: Annual Revenues of Sealed Air from Food Packaging, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilitySilgan Holdings Inc. Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-30: Annual Revenues of Silgan Holdings, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 4-31: Annual Revenues of Silgan Holdings by Segment, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Table 4-6: Silgan Holdings Food & Beverage Product Portfolio Recent Developments Environmental SustainabilitySonoco Products Company Overview Corporate Performance Figure 4-32: Annual Revenues of Sonoco Products Company, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 4-33: Annual Revenues of Sonoco’s Consumer Packaging Segment, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Product Portfolio Table 4-7: Sonoco Products Company’s Food & Beverage Packaging Product Portfolio Recent Developments
    • Environmental SustainabilityOther Companies Companies Noted for Their Sustainability Focus in Food & Beverage Packaging Earthcycle Packaging EnviroPAK Corporation Innovia Films NatureWorks LLC Plantic Technologies Ltd. Plastic Suppliers Inc.Chapter 5: Marketing & Promotion The Sustainability Learning Curve The Message of Sustainability The Message Within the Company Industry Conferences and Trade Shows Promote Sustainability Schooling for Sustainability The Message for Consumers The Message to Investors Managing the Message Federal Trade Commission Better Business Bureau Setting Environmental Standards Environmental Labels Package Tags Table 5-1: New Food & Beverage Product Selling Points, by Select Package Tag, 2008 Recyclable Figure 5-1: New Food & Beverage Product Use of “Recyclable” Package Tag, U.S. and Global, 2004-2008 Reusable Figure 5-2: New Food & Beverage Product Use of “Reusable” Package Tag, U.S. and Global, 2004-2008 Recycled Material Figure 5-3: New Food & Beverage Product Use of “Recycled Material” Package Tag, U.S. and Global, 2004-2008 Reduced Packaging Figure 5-4: New Food & Beverage Product Use of “Reduced Packaging” Package Tag, U.S. and Global, 2004-2008 Refill Figure 5-5: New Food & Beverage Product Use of “Refill” Package Tag, U.S. and Global, 2004-2008 Biodegradable Figure 5-6: New Food & Beverage Product Use of “Biodegradable” Package Tag, U.S. and Global, 2004-2008 Marketing Resources for Food & Beverage Packaging Food Packaging Resources Table 5-2: Food Packaging Resources
    • Environmental Packaging Resources Table 5-3: Environment-Related Packaging Resources Paper Packaging Resources Table 5-4: Paper Packaging Resources Plastic Packaging Resources Table 5-5: Paper Packaging Resources Metal Packaging Organizations Table 5-6: Metal Packaging Resources Glass Packaging Organizations Table 5-7: Glass Packaging Resources Flexible Packaging Organizations Table 5-8: Flexible Packaging ResourcesChapter 6: End Users Food Packaging - A Stable Market Figure 6-1: U.S. Retail and Food Services Sales, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 6-2: Monthly U.S. Retail and Food Services Sales, 2008 (in billions of dollars) Value of Retail Food & Beverage Shipments Table 6-1: Value of Shipments (in thousands of dollars) Largest Food & Beverage Packagers Table 6-2: Largest Food and Beverage Companies Packaging Materials Used for New Products Figure 6-3: Packaging Materials Used for Global Food & Beverage Product Introductions, 2008 Figure 6-4: Packaging Materials Used in U.S. Food & Beverage Product Introductions, 2008 Demographic Profile of U.S. Adults Who Recycle Figure 6-5: U.S. Retail and Food Services Sales, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars) Figure 6-6: U.S. Retail and Food Services Sales, 2004-2008 (in billions of dollars). Figure 6-7: Recycling “Very Often” by Material, 2004-2008 (percent) Ethnic Differences Among Those Who Recycle Very Often Table 6-3: Indices for “Recycle Very Often” by Ethnic Group, 2008 Consumers on the Coasts Recycle Very Often Table 6-4: Indices for “Recycle Very Often” by Geographic Region, 2008 More Affluent Means More Recycling Table 6-5: Indices for “Recycle Very Often” by Household Income, 2008 Attitudes Toward Recycling Figure 6-8: Any Agree: “I Make a Conscious Effort to Recycle” and “People Have a Duty to Recycle”, 2004-2008 (percent) Older Population Feel More Strongly About Duty for the Environment Table 6-6: Attitudes/Opinions About Recycling (agree a lot), by Age, 2008 Hispanics and Asians Feel a Duty to Recycle
    • Table 6-7: Attitudes/Opinions About Recycling (agree a lot), by Ethnic Group, 2008 Regional Differences in Attitudes Toward Recycling Table 6-8: Attitudes/Opinions About Recycling (agree a lot), by Region, 2008 Affluence and Attitudes Toward Recycling Table 6-9: Attitudes/Opinions About Recycling (agree a lot), by Region, 2008Available immediately for Online Download athttp://www.marketresearch.com/product/display.asp?productid=1926700US: 800.298.5699UK +44.207.256.3920Intl: +1.240.747.3093Fax: 240.747.3004