Packaging technologies have given answers
to issues in human society.
How can we preserve food for a long time?
What are the solutions to growing consumption?
Now, we need to answer questions
asked by our planet.
How can we control climate change?
What should we do to protect precious marine life?
Not merely to reduce environmental impact,
not just for the sake of humanity,
our packaging must go further to save the earth.
It is time for us to step into an untrodden path.
The path, however, cannot be explored by our efforts alone.
Together with partners who have the same goal,
pursue innovations based on our proven technologies.
Our mission never changes.
To hold and preserve the quality of valuables
and hand them over to future generations,
we will pack our whole planet.
Our Packaging Technology,
Not Just for Mankind,
But for the Planet
Japan's first automatic can manufacturing
The can making machine automated the process that had been performed by hand, making food available to more people.
Japan's first paper cup for icecream
We were the first to produce icecream paper cups in Japan, bringing many people irresistible taste.
Japan's first spray-type insecticide
It achieved both convenience and hygiene (quick eradication without touching chemicals).
World's first retort pouch
Retort pouch, which allows food to be distributed and stored without cooling or freezing, was a game changer in the industry and has been listed in the 100 Japanese Post War Innovations, along with the Shinkansen train and LED.
TULC, Japan's first can to reduce environmental impact
TULC, the most lightweight can in the industry, is produced using a dry forming process without water consumption, significantly reducing environmental impact.
Strap Band Cap, Japan's first tethered beverage closure
The PET bottle cap does not fall off the bottle neck, making one hand free while drinking.
OXYDEC, Japan's first oxygen-scavenging film
The container itself absorbs oxygen and thus needs no oxygen absorbers inserted, avoiding the risk of accidental eating or drinking.
Pursuing SDGs with Companies and Organizations in ASEAN Nations
Development of Emulsifier-Free Products in Collaboration with Shinshu University
Investment in the development of cell-cultured shrimp and other crustaceans
Toyo Seikan Group joins the Ellen MacArthur Foundation
Engagement through Japan Clean Ocean Material Alliance (CLOMA)