Preservation in every plate

We want you to feel good about what you serve. And that’s exactly why we implement sustainable production practices.

Sustainability. Yet Another Reason to Celebrate.

Preserving natural resources for future generations is important to us and our extended family, which includes our favorite Chinet® fans like you. So, from start to finish, we pursue sustainable practices.

We utilize recycled materials to produce our disposable molded fiber products to reduce energy and waste. The result? A product that’s great at the dinner table and great for the environment. And that’s a win-win.

Are Chinet® Cut Crystal® plates and cups recyclable?
Chinet® Cut Crystal® plates and cups are made with Polystyrene, a #6 plastic, which is recyclable in some locations. Please check with your local municipality for their recycling programs.
What are Chinet® Classic White™ plates and bowls made of?
Chinet® Classic White™ plates and bowls* are made with 100% recycled paper fibers.
Why are Chinet ® Classic White™ Tablecovers Eco-Friendly?
Chinet® Classic White™ Tablecovers are the only premium tablecovers in the marketplace that are certified by the Sustainable Forestry Initiative (SFI).

Sustainability in Action

Four things to know about the Chinet brand's sustainability efforts
Our production process

We utilize 100% recycled material. What that means is simple – we collect safe, clean, never-used scrap materials to create the products you’ve grown to love and trust.

Our points of impact

By using 100% recycled paper, Chinet® Classic White™ products save 1.1 million trees, 455 million gallons of water and 260 million kilowatts of energy annually.

based on University of Southern Indiana data

A plate with purpose

The molded fibers in Chinet® Classic White™ products are biodegradable when composted. That means they can contribute to nutrient-rich substances for flower and vegetable gardens.

From plate to plant

Get your compost bin started by finding a sunny spot in your yard. Add torn plates, lawn clippings and leftover fruit and veggies mixing both wet and dry materials. When the compost turns spongy, it’s ready for the flowerbeds.