- Contract Packaging
- Leaders in Packaging
This content was submitted directly to this Web site by the supplier.White Paper | February 23, 2010
Should you use an induction seal with your closure?
Tamper evidence, leak prevention and product freshness are well known benefits of an induction seal. But how can you use induction sealing as part of a product differentiation strategy? Enercon’s white paper explores the industry’s most creative uses for induction seals including their ability to reduce pack weight.
Most consumers view the induction seal as the final packaging barrier. It is the last obstacle preventing them from accessing that much needed pain relieving aspirin, thirst quenching beverage or stain removing chemical.
However, as a packaging professional you recognize that the induction seal is a critical component of your packaging design strategy. It provides your products with tamper evidence, leakage prevention, freshness preservation, shelf-life extension, and theft deterrence.
Today, every inch, centimeter, ounce and kilogram of each package is scrutinized to ensure it adds value to the product. If the induction seal adds value, why not market those benefits to your consumer?
In this paper we’ll explore three strategies which capitalize on the benefits of induction sealing:
1) An induction seal as part of a product differentiation strategy
2) An induction seal used as an added advertising billboard
3) An induction seal used to reduce pack weight
Related Sponsored Content
E-Book Special Report
Total Cost of Ownership
Sign up to receive timely updates from our editors and download this E-Book Special Report to learn how to calculate the true Total Cost of Ownership (TCO) of your packaging machinery.