The volume of plastic used to wrap bars has been reduced by 30% over the past five years.
We're working with Plastic Bank to offset our current plastic footprint.
In the meantime we're working with our packaging suppliers and external experts to understand how we can make improvements.
We've explored plant-based alternatives to honey create a few vegan-friendly options.
We've partnered with a Bolivian NGO to support Brazil nut growers affected by crop failure.
The palm kernel oil used in our yoghurt coating is from a sustainable, RSPO-certified source.
Used wooden pallets are sent to a local craftsman to be made into hives for our beekeepers.
Every member of staff will soon have a KeepCup - no single-use cups here!
All lighting has been upgraded to LEDs, reducing our lighting energy consumption by two thirds.
Bars have been donated to 85 local events in 2018, with more planned for 2019.
We send bars directly to Fareshare, Braintree Foodbank and Help Refugees.
Our beekeeper programme has trained, equipped and supported 100 beekeepers.
The volume of plastic used to wrap our bars has been reduced by 30% over the years
Our team is looking into new packaging technologies to reduce this further
Our work with Plastic Bank is focussed on the Philippines where many of our ingredients come from
Our ingredients arrive in the UK via boat and train, none are air-freighted
In 2017 Brazil nut production was down around 50% after an unusually dry winter and high winds brought down Brazil nut trees
The macadamias we buy from South Africa come from a family of macademia growers who also work closely with other local farmers
We were using 350,000 disposable coffee cups a year - making bars is thirsty work
We've created nearly 200 beehives from our disused pallet wood
Ours bars have been to Halstead Marathon, Sudbury Triathlon and a few team members even ran the Norwich 10K.
Our community of beekeepers are helping us spread the word that without pollinators we wouldn't have many of the ingredients (or honey) in our bars or cereals