Sparkling highlights

Highlights of 2021

The past year was exciting in many ways! We started off strong, with a proud inauguration of the biogas plant at Nymölla mill – a great step towards a more sustainable paper production. And by the end of the year, we shared some interesting insights on changed behavior and attitudes related to printing and paper purchase in the pandemic.

The plant is up and running!

One of the most important events at Multicopy during the past year must be the inauguration of the biogas plant at Nymölla mill, built in partnership with Gasum. Since April 27th 2021 it is in use, turning wastewater from the paper production into green energy in the form of liquefied biogas (LBG), and ensuring a more sustainable paper production.
Read more about it here.

New printing insights with Office Paper Market Study 2021

By the end of 2021, we presented the results from a vast market study that we initiated to investigate changes in attitudes and behavior related to printing and remote working in the pandemic. It brought to light interesting insights such as printers making people feel more productive, and print quality and sustainability attributes gaining importance in office paper purchase.
Take part of the full results here!

Related news

Workplace consumers at home print less but print better

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.

Holiday Greetings with big wishes

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.

Papermaking – a brief, vast history

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.