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Thé Cube (CEPE)
By Narjisse AHAJJAM, Adeline BOUCHEREAU, Maud JEANNIERE, Emilie ROYER
This new tea packaging concept thrilled the audience. Tea bags are placed into small square boxes allowing a significant reduction of the volume occupied.
So Fizz (CEPE)
By Marie DE BUSSY, Julia CHISSON, Pierre DUJARDIN, Lucy GONNEVILLE
Elected by the Assembly, this project is not only reinventing the product, but it’s packaging as well; the soft drink is no longer contained in a bottle, but takes a solid form and turns into a carbonated beverage on contact with water. This concentration reduces the packaging volume.
My Sir’UP (CEPE)
By Damien CORRE, Tiphaine DUVÉRÉ, Florian SAVINEL, Emilie FOLLEVILLE
An impressive product innovation: syrup concentrated in the form of water-soluble beads. This new concept is coupled with an innovative packaging: beads are ejected by pressing a push-button on the upper part of the packaging.
Légobox (IUT Reims)
By Elise SANDRIN et Anïs GREMION
The toy’s packaging turns into a gaming board. The toy has been improved for children and the packaging is reusable.
Smell it (ESEPAC)
By Ophélie Parickmiller et Antoine Fauré
These students have invented a new way to use perfume: nomadic and practical, the perfume is microencapsulated in the pages of a small diary.
Wrap tights (ESAAT)
By Cloé Bougard et Fanny Brassart
A new woven packaging for tights that is reusable as a storage bag. It is useful, practical, reusable and provides the product with a longer service life !
Why this contest?
A packaged product that is well-designed, well-marketed and well-used is a vector for sustainable development. On this basis, the aim of this student contest is innovation and evolution in terms of convenience goods’ packaging.
This CNE contest aims to identify prospects for innovation that are relevant for the consumer and meaningful for the common good and for environmental conservation. Packaging optimization through prevention is necessary to reduce waste; innovation is decisive to define the “best packaging practices” .
The main objective of prevention through eco-design, beyond the simple reduction, is to design products that respect the pillars of sustainable development during the whole life cycle of packaged products (from raw material extraction until end-of-life recovery).
With the participation of: