JELU participated in FI India in Mumbai from 17 - 19 August.
Figan is an international trade fair for agriculture, forestry, hunting and fishing that takes place in Zaragoza. From March 28 to 31, JELU-WERK participated along with it’s partner in FIGAN 2023 fair, which is held every 2 years in Zaragoza.Also…
On 8 July 2022, JELU-Werk officially marked the completion of its new warehouse facility at the company's Rosenberg site. Although the building has been in use since 2021, the official opening planned for November could not go ahead due to the coronavirus pandemic.
Climate change has become part of our political and social consciousness. Companies are coming under increased pressure to disclose and reduce their carbon emissions. The road to becoming a net-zero economy poses them the major challenge of eliminating the production of greenhouse gases harmful to the environment and of improving their carbon footprint. They can achieve this by using climate-friendly products like JELUCEL®, JELUXYL® and JELUPLAST®.
Crude fibres have a positive impact on the animal welfare of breeding sows. The solubility and fermentability of the fibres are essential for this effect to take place. Insoluble and non-fermentable crude fibres such as our JELUVET® lignocellulose improve the sow’s well-being. But that’s not all! A field trial conducted in Brazil shows that our JELUVET® lignocellulose also has a positive influence on piglet breeding.
Lignocellulose and cellulose are used in pet food as dietary fibre - also referred to as crude fibre in animal feed. Both feed materials are neutral in taste. According to studies, the added dietary fibre in the food stimulates peristalsis, shortening the time it takes for the food to pass through the large intestine. Food rich in dietary fibre, therefore, prevents sluggish bowel movements and constipation. Both lignocellulose and cellulose bind water and give structure to the faeces, improving its consistency. Even animals with a tendency to soft, improperly formed stools can benefit from these dietary fibres. Do lignocellulose and cellulose, however, really have the same effects?
Ice cream is a sweet treat for young and old alike. Its consistency and viscosity are key attributes for both consumers and manufacturers. To be able to meet the texture requirements, manufacturers are repeatedly formulating new recipes. A current study now shows that JELUCEL® plant fibres are suitable for use as a texturiser in ice cream. Compared with the other fibres examined in the study, they impress with their sensory properties.
Palm oil has become discredited. Stricter environmental and health awareness among consumers is causing many food manufacturers to rethink their production processes. In a large number of foods, palm oil can easily be replaced by oils of other botanical origin. In products such as chocolate spreads, however, food technology has so far reached its limits. According to one study, rapeseed oil oleogelated with JELUCEL® cellulose fibres offers a promising alternative.
As part of her Design course at the Universität der Künste Berlin (Berlin University of the Arts), student Amelie Graf has developed a sustainable packaging. What is ingenious about it is that the packaging is edible and thus itself becomes food! JELUCEL® cellulose powder was used as a raw material in this. The design student has now been nominated for the German Sustainability Award Design (DNP Design) with her edible food packaging, called the Meal Bag.
Cellulose powder from JELU is a popular additive used in food technology. JELUCEL PF® is characterised by manifold technological properties and fulfils numerous functions.