Ismail Sutaria (Lead Consultant, Packaging and Materials) has over 8 years of experience in market research and consulting in the packaging & materials industry. Ismail’s strength lies in identifying key challenges faced by the client and offering logical and actionable insights to equip the clients with strategic decision-making power.
Ismail has been an instrumental part of several transformational consulting assignments. His key skills include competitive benchmarking, opportunity assessment, macroeconomic analysis, and business transformation advisory. Ismail is an MBA holder in Marketing and has a Bachelor’s Degree in Mathematics.
Ismail is a regular at industry conferences and expos and has been widely covered in electronic and print media. He is a Speaker at our upcoming Talk show - Rise of the Intelligent Packaging. Ismail has been quoted in leading publications, including the European Pharmaceutical Review and the European Adhesive Tape Association.
Beer packaging is changing. Not only has the humble beer container become more appealing in its aesthetic edge, it has also looped in nods to interactivity, eco-awareness and even extra insight into the provenance of the brew. Times are changing.
The fast food bag market is estimated to be valued at US$ 486.0 million in 2024. The market valuation was US$ 460.7 million in 2023. The market is projected to progress at a CAGR of 5.5% over the forecast period from 2024 to 2034. By 2034, the market is expected to reach US$ 830.2 million.
According to a new report from Future Market Insights (FMI), the cigarette paper market could reach $552.8 million by 2034. As smokers worldwide seek affordable options, the market is expected to expand by 3.10 percent between 2024 and 2034,
At the crossroads of sustainable development and personalization, UK-based luxury packaging manufacturers are addressing the needs of prestige brands in a market that is said to be bouncing back after the pandemic.
Companies are innovating to create eco-friendly packaging made from materials that can be composted or recycled and come in almost any shape they can dream up.
Giant cardboard boxes, puffy plastic air pillows, Styrofoam, packing peanuts, polystyrene bags, and plastic wrap. Consider, too, what’s discarded from consumables: tray liners, clamshells, egg and milk cartons, and plastic soda bottles, to name a few.
According to startup Good-Edi, the edible cups it produces are sturdy enough to hold a hot cup of coffee for about 40 minutes and will not leak cold drinks for eight hours.
Australian start-up company Good-Edi recently launched an edible cup to replace the traditional PE-coated paper cups commonly used in coffee shops.
This new product is biodegradable and is expected to help reduce waste disposal steps, such as landfilling or incineration, for disposable cups.
Agarbage can overflowing with disposable drink cups is an all-too-familiar sight outside any high-traffic café or fast-food joint. It was during a lunchtime walk in Melbourne that colleagues Aniyo Rahebi and Catherine Hutchins passed by several such eyesores and decided to combat the piles of waste. A few months later they arrived at an idea: a takeaway cup that can be eaten.
(KTSG Online) – Startup Good-Edi produces edible coffee cups made from a mixture of rye, wheat bran, oat bran, sugar, salt, coconut oil and water . This idea comes from the desire to solve the problem that disposable coffee cups are currently thrown away in landfills, causing environmental pollution.
Amid the disruptions due to COVID-19, companies providing sterile and antiviral packaging solutions look forward to opportunities arising from the concern over viral exposure itself. Regulatory compliance will play a significant role in the rapidly shifting risk terrain.