Last month we discussed some fun ideas to use corrugated packaging to entertain children. Cardboard boxes, especially large ones, are wonderful “toys” for children and we’ve been sent in a few ideas from customers and colleagues of how their children have been using their cardboard boxes for fun during their time at home. Here are a select few and the best ways to create them.
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Before you break up and recycle your cardboard boxes, you may want to think about how it could help you around the home. With just a little bit of creative thinking and very little skill, you could be putting your corrugated packaging to great use. Here are just a few small ideas you could put into action.
Last month schools across the country were closed to help stem the outbreak of Coronavirus, to keep children and their families safe. We have discovered some fun ways to keep the children entertained while they’re enjoying their long Easter break and have now discovered that the Love Paper Organisation have created a new suite of home-printable resources to help entertain and engage households around Britain and beyond.
If you’ve ever owned a cat then you’ll know that they have a love for cardboard, the popular cat phrase of ‘if it fits, I sits’ can be applied to cardboard boxes. It turns out, according to a new study from the University of Utrecht in the Netherlands, that cats use boxes for stress relief. So if you’ve ever found your cat curled up in your empty discarded delivery box, it’s most likely so that he can cool down from a situation that’s been over stimulating him.
It seems that every day we wake up to a new world of unprecedented changes on everyday life, so now more than ever the idea of hope is present in peoples mind. Therefore, the Rainbow Trail has become a trending phenomenon on social media. Thousands of children up and down the country are painting pictures of rainbows to ‘spread hope’ during the coronavirus outbreak by putting them in their windows to lift people’s spirits.
British manufacturing this month faces perhaps the greatest test in its history. Specialist firms have joined forces with industrial powerhouses such as Airbus and Rolls-Royce in an unprecedented collaborative effort to make medical ventilators to treat Covid-19 patients.
As UK hospitals struggle to have the full and correct PPE for front line care staff the necessity of the supply chain to react has never been greater. As a result, demand for PPE has increased significantly and manufacturers of the materials and all those within the supply chain are having to react fast.