The products you love also love the planet.
How it’s designed.
How it’s made.
How it’s shipped.
How it’s used.
How it’s recycled.
We have Plan
Designed to leave the world
better than we found it.
Packaging and spool made from recycled carton
Degrade 15% faster than Polylite™ PLA
It takes guts to
erase our footprint.
To meet the challenges of a changing world and the pro-ecological expectations of 3D printing users, we have created Fiberlogy R. This filament is the fruit of our deep reflection and efforts. We focused on creating a product combining high quality, optimization of production processes and minimizing the negative impact on the ecosystem.
Fiberlogy R is a bold step on the way to making 3D printing technology more environmentally friendly. In its production, we use 100% recycled material. The raw material is carefully selected and derived only from verified sources, which helps to avoid potential filament contamination. The strict control of its acquisition and storage processes guarantees the highest quality of the final product that goes to our clients’ printers.
* Trade marks and a product from Filberlogy S.A. Poland
One Tree Planted
For every spool of PolyTerra™ PLA
produced, Polymaker will plant one tree in
the area where the spool will be purchased thanks to its partnerships with different organizations all over the world.
Trees help clean the air we breathe, filter the water we drink, and provide habitat to over 80% of the world’s terrestrial biodiversity.
Packaging and spool made from FSC certified cardboard spools.
Carbon removal is critical to counteract climate change
Biodegradable with the right infrastructure
Although PLA is compostable and recyclable, it requires a sophisticated industrial composting facility. Most facilities today don't separate and recycle plastics. Also, mixing petro-based plastics with bioplastics poses a problem for the facility as it degrades the quality and specification of the recycled material. The plastics need to be separated before sent to a recycling center. Today, most PLA ends up in a landfill and estimates of its decomposition time range between 100 and 1,000 years. During that time the material releases methane gas (25 CO2 equivalents). The amount depends on additives and the raw material.