The Green Sack®
The Green Sack® is our most sustainable refuse sack range and is made from recycled agricultural and post-consumer plastic waste. Available in a large variety of sizes, The Green Sack® is also consistent in quality and performance.
Thinner, Stronger, More Sustainable
Manufactured from UK waste at our UK facilities, helping to conserve resources and reduce landfill, The Green Sack® is used in a variety of applications from facilities management, healthcare to local authorities.
Features & Benefits:
- Stronger twin seals and star seals on most popular items
- Stronger base seals allowing for higher CHSA classification
- Dispensed in boxes
- Fits onto cleaning carts, easier to manage and more convenient
- Market leading range
- Reliable, strong and tear resistant
- Consistent high quality, superior performance
- Recycled plastic certified by RecyClass – recycled content assurance
Learn more about our circular polymers and plastic recycling services.
News & Insights
The Green Sack Range Rolls out with New Innovative Product Offering
Berry Global is relaunching its popular CHSA (Cleaning and Hygiene Suppliers Association) accredited Green Sack range of refuse sacks, which are UK-manufactured in Heanor, Derbyshire, from recycled agricultural and post-consumer plastic waste.
Berry Launches New High-Quality Recycled Refuse Sacks
Berry Global’s UK refuse sack business has launched a new range of high strength refuse sacks, manufactured from recycled plastics.
Certification Confirms Authenticity and Quality of Berry’s Recycled Refuse Sacks
Berry Global’s refuse sacks business in Heanor, Derbyshire, has become the first plastic packaging manufacturer in the UK to achieve RecyClass Recycled Content certification for its ranges of refuse sacks made from post-consumer recycled plastic.
Achieving More Together in Beauty Packaging
Image is central to the beauty and cosmetics sector. Whatever the price point, beauty products are about luxury and indulgence. Indeed, in straitened times – and the cost of living is very much in the headlines currently – consumers tend to gravitate to smaller luxuries and away from the big-ticket items, as a means of cheering themselves up. This is the so-called ‘lipstick effect’, which can be traced back to the Great Depression in the US in 1930s, where industrial production halved but cosmetics sales rose.