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Find out how sustainable restaurant brand, Lussmanns, leaned into COVID-19, going from six restaurants open and serving on white china, to closed and serving as food-to-go only, overnight... 

Blue Harvest is an Australian specialist seafood and marketing agency, working with producers of Australian oysters, prawns, mussels and pipis, helping them to deliver the best possible product from the water to the plate. Up until now, the only solution for oysters has been single-use plastic trays but given the challenges plastics are causing for our oceans, Blue Harvest reached out to BioPak. 

Cooper Thomas, the man behind catering business Anteloping also known as The Wilderness Chef, is passionate about creating restaurant quality dining experiences for people in unimaginable locations such as waterfalls, mountain tops, lookouts, sand dunes, ski fields & deserts. We’ve reached out to him to learn more about his Covid strategy and why he chose BioPak to support his food packaging needs during this time.
 

Leading fruit and vegetable producers are reducing their environmental footprint with carbon neutral compostable packaging that completely biodegrades in the home compost bin — without any toxic residue.

For many who enjoy exploring the wonders of the aquarium, single-use foodservice packaging is in abundance, and almost unavoidable for those who don’t make the change. Compostable and sustainable alternatives need to be sourced to counteract the negative environmental impact.

When it comes to getting food and drinks in a hurry, single-use foodservice packaging is in abundance and has negative consequences for the environment. Sustainable alternatives must be sought out and implemented within the industry.

Australian producer Hydro Produce is known mainly for its extensive resources and fresh vegetables. What started as a small farming business in the 1940s has grown to be a market leader in the fresh produce farming, packing and supply sector across Australia.

BioPak has partnered with popular food delivery service Deliveroo in a bid to reduce waste to landfill.

The availability and popularity of meal delivery is rising growing from a $20 million industry to over $200 million in the past five years, according to IBISWorld, and is forecast to grow by an annualised 15% over the next five years.

But with an increase in food delivery, which is predominantly served in single-use foodservice packaging, comes environmental impacts that need to be considered and managed.