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Sustainability at Unilever - The Value Chain

420 ratings | 142614 views
We all need to grow our businesses but not at the cost of the planet. We're teaming up with suppliers, customers and consumers to see how we can all reduce our impact on the world.
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Text Comments (19)
Zucchini Yuan (8 months ago)
Yeah I know furlough the in laws continue the Yesterday was for this article was a loner the China company
Ravi Madhu (10 months ago)
Branch
This is a great case study that I am going to use in my class to introduce students to the Triple Bottom Line. Thank you
festival portrait (3 years ago)
Re-use your teabag 2 or 3 times, then bury them in the garden or just don't drink tea or grow your own.
Dai Doan Van (5 years ago)
:v :v smart unilever
cup of tea is made up to 80% of water that the customer uses, It might also be served on some tea cup made of paper, or plastic, which once again is choosen by the customer, besides the customer gotta be concious about this facts, we have to start to treat them in a way the earth is not gonna suffer, eg, using tea cups of porcelain or glass, reducing the waste on plastic and paper cups, and use a water reuse system. Nowadays people blame companies forgetting their responsibilities.
Erica Rogers (5 years ago)
More tangible results would have been more appreciated than going on good faith.
Ngoc Nguyen (5 years ago)
How can we/customers make 68% of influence on the environment by drinking a cup of tea? :| @Unilever: Please clarify it!
Honey Garcia-Navarrete (2 months ago)
Because millions of people drink their tea everyday - imagine the amount of waste that creates and the energy used every single day. What I'm a bit skeptical about is their manufacturing, which is only at 3%. And their transportation/shipping?
Durand Bisong (2 months ago)
68%, that is a lot. I don’t believe it. And they didn’t even tell us what we could do to reduce the impact on the environment as consumers.
Lin R (1 year ago)
cz you have to boil water for a cup of tea
fooman65 (6 years ago)
it's down to the individual to recycle. Not a day goes by where I see people throwing litter on the floor expecting others to pick up after them. Put it in the bin and these small actions will add up to a big difference as well.
Marcel Wiedenbrugge (6 years ago)
I agree, though Unilever could extent this short movie by showing more detailed measurable / tangible results. That requires that Unilever has to make its value chain transparent. Without hard facts and numbers, this movie has little impact (apart from the fact that it looks good).
FairWater couldn't agree more. This is the best way to grow and to use "Social Marketing" in a profitable business, involving consumers in the environmental impacts of the products that they use. It's a simple concept every parent would agree on; be aware and care of what you do. FairWater uses the same concept for it's "fair" water projects in Africa and yes, it works and creates win + win situations. Let's not forget that the basic element of "doing business" is providing a rewarding service.
AJ P (6 years ago)
Unilever is odious. Have you looked at the ingredients in it's products. Have you seen the HFCS or MSG in most of it's food products. They're far more damaging than tobacco. This stuff is insidious and the long term damage is incalculable. Fairly obvious you're just a corporate shill anyway. I wouldn't touch any of this company's products with a barge pole.
Cindy Potts (6 years ago)
It's a shame there are so many anti-business liberals out there. Why don't you recycle your computer, give up your Lexus, Gucci shoes and i-Phone and go live in a cave to do the world a favor. This was a refreshing and creative approach to show how business and consumers can work together. Kudos to Unilever!
The only TeaGuru (1 year ago)
Hey, there are also pro business liberals. We are the ones going after CSR and sustainability initiatives that improve the bottom line
(7 years ago)
This is rubbish, you claim you want transparency and then blame all the carbon footprnt on your customers, this cannot possible be true, you are responsible for the fact that things are disposable, not the customer, blaming your customers does you no favours what so ever
kousoulides (7 years ago)
The only reason all those corporations claim to care about the environment is because they see a possibility there to rig the market to their favor by regulation and ban "polluting" (cheaper) products to attack their monopole and reduce their GIGANTIC profits by forcing them to drop their prices.

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