Western Europe has the highest number of consumers consistently working to reduce plastic waste, with many opting for reusable beauty products or those without plastic packaging, finds Kantar Worldpanel.
Recent moves by major players including Procter & Gamble and Unilever in the field of recyclable beauty and personal care packaging suggests it’s fast becoming a key area of innovation and investment for the industry.
Packaging design that’s functional, compelling, and elegant seems intuitive but requires a special combination of powers: observation, creativity, technical knowledge, and an historical appreciation for the cosmetics industry.
Being on trend in the fast-paced business of beauty has its advantages and its challenges. We caught up with Leslie Sherr, co-author of the forthcoming book Material Innovation: Packaging, to discover the top packaging trends in beauty and personal care...
Although many initiatives have been introduced by cosmetics companies to reduce their carbon footprint in recent years, new research suggests packaging is an area where things are still lagging behind.
Following in the footsteps of many cosmetics industry trade shows and events, the PCD Congress and Aerosol & Dispensing Forum, will launch smartphone apps as they aim to give visitors a further insight into the personal care packaging show.
The unstable economic environment, particularly in Europe, has taken its toll on the consumer packaging business, with beauty packaging being one of the worst hit, according to global packaging supplier MWV.
Norway-based packaging company Polimoon has made its biggest
acquisition to date, having announced an agreement to buy Pastohm,
a France-based European-wide manufacturer of beauty, healthcare and