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The original resource for the cartonboard packaging industry is the European forests

In Europe, about 42% overall of the land is forested. Europe has over 16 million private forest owners, and less than 4% of European forests are owned by European paper companies. The largest forests are in Finland and Sweden, where they account for 72% and nearly 66 % of the area respectively.

The vast majority of the timber used in the European paper and board industry comes from European forests. Most of the rest comes from Russia. European forests are large enough to provide all the fibre needed on a sustainable basis.

Forest area in Europe is increasing not decreasing. Every year new growth exceeds the wood harvested by an area equivalent to 1.5 million football pitches. European forests are growing: 512,000 hectares from 2005-2010. Forests today are over 30% larger than in the 1950s.

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The original resource for the cartonboard packaging industry is the European forests

In Europe, about 42% overall of the land is forested. Europe has over 16 million private forest owners, and less than 4% of European forests are owned by European paper companies. The largest forests are in Finland and Sweden, where they account for 72% and nearly 66 % of the area respectively.

The vast majority of the timber used in the European paper and board industry comes from European forests. Most of the rest comes from Russia. European forests are large enough to provide all the fibre needed on a sustainable basis.

Forest area in Europe is increasing not decreasing. Every year new growth exceeds the wood harvested by an area equivalent to 1.5 million football pitches. European forests are growing: 512,000 hectares from 2005-2010. Forests today are over 30% larger than in the 1950s.

The original resource for the cartonboard packaging industry is the European forests

In Europe, about 42% overall of the land is forested. Europe has over 16 million private forest owners, and less than 4% of European forests are owned by European paper companies. The largest forests are in Finland and Sweden, where they account for 72% and nearly 66 % of the area respectively.

The vast majority of the timber used in the European paper and board industry comes from European forests. Most of the rest comes from Russia. European forests are large enough to provide all the fibre needed on a sustainable basis.

Forest area in Europe is increasing not decreasing. Every year new growth exceeds the wood harvested by an area equivalent to 1.5 million football pitches. European forests are growing: 512,000 hectares from 2005-2010. Forests today are over 30% larger than in the 1950s.

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