Double A to showcase its biotechnology capabilities at Paperworld Middle East 2016 in Dubai, UAE, March 1 - 3

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Double A to showcase its biotechnology capabilities at Paperworld Middle East 2016 in Dubai, UAE, March 1 - 3

February 28, 2016 - 19:26

DUBAI, UAE, Feb. 29, 2016 (Press Release) -Double A will exhibit its unique biotechnology capability which translates into smoother paper, double-sided printability and superior bulk for better printing. Double A’s unique trees produce 30 million fiber per gram, giving Double A these distinct properties. The Double A MENA team will be on hand at stand Z1-C12 in Zabeel Hall of Dubai International Convention and Exhibition Center from March 1st to 3rd 2016 to showcase their capabilities.

“The Middle East and North Africa (MENA) is an important region for us. The region has grown at a good pace and we would like this pattern to continue for the company, even as consumer behaviour continues to change. With our participation this year, we bring the Double A story closer to every stakeholder in the region”, said Mr. Thirawit Leetavorn, Double A Senior Executive Vice President.

Double A customers, business partners and paper consumers from all over Middle East, North Africa and South Asia will get the chance to speak with Double A representatives from the region and discuss about the latest trends in the paper industry, new brand offerings, promotions, current and future projects and possible business opportunities with Double A.

About Double A

Double A is a global leader in premium copy paper and is one of the most advanced fully integrated pulp and paper manufacturers in the world. Double A produces high performance, super smooth Double A paper which is available in more than 130 countries worldwide. Double A copy paper is produced from Farmed Trees grown by over 1.5 million contract farmers in Thailand. Double A’s pulp and paper production practices set an industry benchmark in environmental responsibility. Double A’s unique Farmed Trees initiative save precious old growth forests from logging. Trees are planted in open areas between and around rice fields and other crops, thereby maintaining the natural biodiversity.