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(8 May 2017) LEADIN:
Not content with around 90 percent of its used bottles and cans being returned for recycling last year, Denmark is aiming to make one of its most popular exports – beer – as environmentally-friendly as possible.
Experts are busily developing a completely biodegradable beer bottle and breeding crops resistant to the effects of climate change.
Bottling time at Carlsberg’s Jacobsen Brewery.
Founded in 2005 and named after brewer J.C. Jacobsen, it’s housed in the original Carlsberg brewery, just outside central Copenhagen.
But while these regular glass bottles flow off the production line, Carlsberg experts are busily developing an entirely different kind one.
This ‘Green Fibre Bottle’ is made using wood fibres, making it completely biodegradable.
It’s claimed the trees used are replanted at the rate they’re harvested.
While if discarded the bottle will gradually degrade into non-harmful materials, the idea is it might still be returned and recycled.
“This is about creating more sustainable innovations for the future,” says Charlotta Lyon from Carlsberg Group.
“And this bottle is a really exciting example of how you can really make sustainability advances as a business and since we are a beer business, we pack our products in bottles, and innovating more sustainable bottles is something that we want to do.”
For now, the ‘Green Fibre Bottle’ remains under development. It’s not clear what brand or brew will be used when it’s eventually launched.
Obviously one barrier might be consumer acceptance, but Carlsberg says the project was consumer-driven and launched following a survey that showed an interest in biodegradable and bio-based packaging.
“Packaging is an important part of our cabin footprint, in fact in our latest sustainability report we share that it’s about 40 percent of our carbon footprint,” says Lyon.
“So it’s a natural area that we simply have to work on.”
According to Carlsberg’s 2016 Sustainability Report, 40 percent of its carbon footprint is from packaging materials. Breweries and distribution, both the next closest, each contribute 14 percent.
Not far away, experts at Carlsberg’s Laboratory are also looking into the future, hoping to future-proof their crops against the effects of climate change.
The laboratory was established by Carlsberg founder J.C. Jacobsen in 1876 to study the malting, brewing and fermenting process.
Now, the aim is to develop a barley that can combat extreme weather conditions caused by climate change.
“We see today that there’s a lot of extreme weather conditions,” says Birgitte Skadhauge, the head of Carlsberg Laboratory.
“And in order to have a stable barley and malt supply with a high quality it’s very important for Carlsberg as to be active in that field where we can develop new barley varieties that can combat some of these changes.”
That doesn’t mean genetic modification, instead they’re identifying new barley lines that have improved tolerance to drought, heat or frost through traditional breeding techniques.
“We know the genetic code of barley and we understand how many of the genes which are involved in climate tolerance, so having the deep scientific knowledge, combined with the brewing knowledge, combined with the genetic knowledge, I think we have a fantastic toolbox today to combine all these things and then try to improve barley,” says Skadhauge.
“We are not there with the perfect barley yet, but we are certainly trying to make it hopefully one day.”
Key to Denmark’s success in reducing waste caused by its beer is its popular deposit scheme.
About 3.5 million bottles and cans are returned everyday.
That’s around a 90 percent success rate.
This, they claim, meant a saving of around 109,000 tons of CO2.
You can license this story through AP Archive: http://www.aparchive.com/metadata/youtube/4e9c7062665daa1bec7b3e66e3da6811
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