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Have you ever wondered what makes organic paper different from its more common counterpart? Perhaps you are looking for a sustainable alternative to traditional paper, or maybe you just want to know how it is made. Whatever your motivation may be, this article will give you the answers that you need. We'll cover everything from the history of organic paper to ways that you can use it in everyday life.

What is organic paper?

Organic paper is a type of paper made from 100% recycled pulp. The process to create organic, or non-conventional, paper involves collecting post-consumer waste and wood waste materials that are then mixed together with water and chemicals in large vats. The mixture is then filtered through screens to remove small pieces of wood chips and other undesirables before being pressed into sheets. It's important to note that some brands will use different percentages of post-consumer content in their products based on their environmental impact rating system (more on this later).

Organic paper is considered a renewable resource because it can be re-harvested from trees as many times as necessary without damaging the environment or killing any living organisms involved in its production process

The history of organic paper

The history of paper dates back to ancient China, where it was made from bark and rags. The first commercial use of wood pulp for papermaking occurred in 1844, but it wasn't until the late 1800s that paper became widely used by people all over the world.

Today, organic paper is made from trees grown specifically for their fiber content and not their timber value. These trees are grown on farms dedicated to growing nothing but trees–they aren't allowed to grow wild or be cut down for other uses.

When to use organic paper

When you're using organic paper, it's important to remember that it is not waterproof. This means that you should avoid using organic pens, markers or markers on the surface of your pages. You should also avoid wetting the surface of your pages with water as this can cause damage to the fibers within the paper itself.

In addition to avoiding water-based products when working with organic papers, you should also avoid chemicals such as bleach and acetone (commonly found in nail polish remover). These chemicals can damage both your skin and destroy the fibers within an organic sheet of paper if they come into contact with one another at any point during use!

How to use it

Organic paper is a great choice for many types of projects. It can be used for writing and printing, schoolwork and homework, journals, scrapbooking and art projects, crafts (including origami), making cards and invitations or announcements. Organic paper has a smooth surface that works well with pens but is also ideal for pencils or markers because it won't smudge when you erase your mistakes!

Organic paper is a sustainable alternative to traditional paper.

Organic paper is a sustainable alternative to traditional paper. Organic papers are made from trees that are grown without pesticides or herbicides, and they're 100% biodegradable and compostable.

Organic papers can be manufactured using either mechanical or chemical processes. Mechanical methods include: pulping wood chips with a hammermill; refining pulp in an attrition machine; and refining pulp in an air suspension system (ESP). Chemical methods include alkaline extraction, sulfite pulping and soda pulping.[1]


Organic cigarettes are a sustainable alternative to traditional paper. It's made from renewable resources and has no harmful chemicals in it. Organic paper can be recycled many times, so it helps reduce waste and save trees.


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