PPE Bags


Polypropylene (PPE) packaging, also known as flexible intermediate bulk container (FIBC) bags, refers to bulk fertiliser bags and packaging which are predominantly used for industrial or agricultural purposes. 

Made from flexible fabric, they are designed for storing and transporting dry, flowable products, such as sand, fertiliser, and granules of plastic.

Millions of tonnes of these bags are produced each year, with many going to landfill, rather than being recycled, or causing environmental damage by polluting fields, waterways and roads.

Why should you recycle PPE?

Not only can PPE packaging can be collected, recycled and reused, it can also be processed and turned into brand new products, such as plastic pipes and outdoor furniture. More importantly, by using proper disposal methods and recycling PPE bags, a business can significantly reduce operating costs and improve environmental performance.

What is Veolia’s offering?

Through our partnership with Farm Waste Recovery (FWR), part of the Industry Waste Recovery (IWR) group, Veolia is delivering an industry-leading recycling solution, offering collection, transfer and disposal services of PPE bags for FWR’s closed-loop network across Australia. 

By partnering with FWR, Veolia is helping to facilitate a model in which packaging and product waste generated from agricultural operations agricultural operations can be properly disposed of in an sustainable manner that recovers a wasted resource.

Why choose Veolia for your PPE waste management?

In our mission to drive a circular economy, we are helping industries and farmers in regional Australia recycle agricultural packaging in a sustainable and environmentally friendly manner.

To read more about Veolia’s Recycling and Waste Services click here.

Want to learn more about how your PPE waste can enable the circular economy?

In Australia
Please submit an online enquiry to our customer service team or call us at 132 955.

In New Zealand
Please submit an online enquiry to our customer service team or call us at 0800 325 542 in New Zealand.