Stora Enso has a new forest sustainability strategy
Sustainability is in everything we do at Stora Enso. A healthy forest is crucial in leading the way towards a more sustainable future where materials are renewable by default. Recently, Stora Enso presented a new forest sustainability strategy and Johan Lindman, Senior VP, Global Forestry and Sustainability shares his thoughts and reflections in an interview.
Since sustainability has always been on the agenda, the new strategy is a logical next step, says Lindman. Four main areas were chosen, based on Stora Enso’s goals and vision. The possibilities to make the largest impact in forests and develop the best competitive advantages for both the company and the environment as the main criteria.
The focus areas help Stora Enso pool resources and make work more efficient. The aim is increasing both forest growth and biodiversity at the same time and not seeing those two aspects as a trade-off. Read the full article New standards for forest biodiversity – striking for a good balance
“The forest is a fantastic production system – a natural, solar-powered production unit that creates raw materials that can replace fossil products, and lead to a sustainable world – now that’s impressive and inspiring!” Johan Lindman
A survey commissioned by Stora Enso polled 3,400 workplace consumers across Sweden, UK, France, Netherlands, and Germany on office paper purchasing and printing behaviour and delivered a number of new insights including one big surprise for paper makers.
All of us at Multicopy would like to thank all of you for reading our articles and keeping in touch with us in one way or another throughout the year. With this video, we want to send you a happy holiday greeting - and a little reminder that no wish is too big. A big thought can lead to many small steps forward.
Humans’ urge to communicate has always been strong – and with the evolution of paper, the written form of communicating opened a whole new world of efficiency, suddenly dismantling geographical boundaries. Naturally, the history of papermaking is closely connected to societal, industrial, and cultural events.