The Conservation Fund’s Working Forest Fund bought more than 32,000 acres of land near our Johnsonburg Mill to preserve forestland for years to come. Learn more about this project and why we celebrate conservation efforts like this.
A series of capital investments and continuous improvement projects has improved the operational and environmental efficiency of our Kamloops Mill. Find out how the mill set new production records after completing these projects.
Have you ever wondered how we use and reuse water in our pulp- and paper-making business? Learn more about our water conservation and management process, from rivers and lakes to our mills — and back again.
As a longtime partner of the Rainforest Alliance, we’re excited to promote this year’s Follow the Frog campaign. Learn how this campaign helps save the environment and how you can participate.
Since 2013, our waste-reduction initiatives have decreased the amount of waste sent to landfills by our pulp and paper mills by 36 percent and we now reuse 74 percent of our manufacturing byproducts. Learn more.
As part of our ongoing commitment to conservation, we have partnered with the American Forest Foundation. Our joint conservation efforts will help landowners improve habitats for at-risk bird and wildlife species.
Responsibility, efficiency and engagement are embedded in our sustainability approach, especially when it comes to keeping forests as forests. Learn how teamwork helps us set and meet our sustainability goals.
How do we make the Domtar difference? By giving back to the communities where we live and work. Our EarthChoice Ambassador program gives Domtar associates a chance to promote our sustainability principles at a local level.
It’s time to debunk another popular paper myth, which says email is better for the environment than paper. While sustainability-minded consumers often focus on the environmental effects of paper production, they should also understand the facts about electronic communication before declaring it a better choice.
Much of Domtar’s sustainable forestry happens in rural areas. But sometimes the landscape changes dramatically in the 20 years it takes to grow trees to maturity. Urban tree harvesting requires greater communication with the public.