Coca-Cola in Sweden uses Aura Long Life

 

Coca-Cola uses Aura Long Life for their production plant in Haninge, Sweden. “We save a lot of money as we will need to replace the lamps significantly less often”.

 

 

At Jordbro industrial estate in Haninge, Sweden, Coca-Cola Drycker Sverige AB produces almost one million liters of drinks every day. The drinks plant is one of Europe’s most modern and contains nine highly automated production lines for filling packages such as tetra-brik, PET, glass and aluminium. It is here that all Coca-Cola, Fanta and Sprite is manufactured for the Swedish market. The major part of the plant is 72,000 square meters and is illuminated using Aura Long Life.

An environmental action with Aura Long Life

Johanna Schelin, Environmental Coordinator at Coca-Cola tells us more: “We have already replaced 6,000 standard fluorescent lamps with Aura Supreme Long Life. As soon as the remaining 1,300 have served their time we will replace these as well. This is a simple measure to take that is good for the environment!”.

Coca-Cola has been working for a long time towards a set goal of saving resources, which includes reducing energy consumption and optimizing their distribution of drinks. “With Aura Long Life we get fluorescent lamps with a long service life, which means that we buy fewer lamps, which also means less waste and less mercury in the ecosystem, says Johanna Schelin.

The working environment influences the choice of lamps

The choice of fluorescent lamp has been influenced by the working environment and safety aspects. Johanna Schelin explains: “We want to avoid replacing our lamps whenever possible, as this operation requires lifting, building scaffolding and climbing at height above our production lines. We would also prefer not to stop work as everything is planned for round-the-clock production five days a week. We can now count on Aura Light. Long Life fluorescent lamps burns at least five years which means that we save a lot of money as we will need to replace the lamps significantly less often, says Johanna Schelin.