New compostable courier bags available

New compostable courier bags available

Here at Natural Ozone we are always looking for ways for our products and packaging to best serve our customers and be kinder to the world and environment. Our courier bags we have been using whilst recyclable were not compostable and we wanted an even better solution to the plastic problem.

compostable courier bags

These new bags are A-MAIZE-zing

With a big up to our freight forwarding company, Go Sweet Spot, we are simply chuffed to be able to introduce the new compostable courier bags. Like the Amazing Natural Ozone Healing Gel, these bags are also A-MAIZE-zing!! Yes made from corn starch 🌽. More specifically made from Corn Starch PLA, and PBAT which are both internationally recognised as biodegradable and compostable. Rest assured they won't pose a threat to wildlife either. Be sure to pop them in the compost bin - not the rubbish as they do need oxygen to be able to breakdown quickly. 

These bags are currently available in DLE size ready for your next order of Amazing Natural Ozone Healing Gel and will be rolled out in larger sizes when old stocks diminish.

Lets all become part of the solution revolution

The rubbish created by humans everyday pollutes our land sea and atmosphere. An article on The New Republic website articulates the severity of the crises: "Scientists across the globe are increasingly finding wildlife that has been killed after ingesting or becoming entangled in plastic. Ninety percent of sea birds, for example, have been found to have plastic in their bellies. And the problem is only getting worse: The estimated 19 billion pounds of plastic that ends up in the ocean every year is expected to double by 2025. These plastics will not only kill more animals; they’ll decimate coral reefs, and damage human health as microplastics enter the food chain. They’ll create more and bigger dead zones where nothing can live, harm biodiversity, and change ecosystems. There will likely be additional, unknown impacts; researchers have only been studying ocean plastics for less than two decades."




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