Textile Pulp and Botanical Fibers

From ancient to modern times, flax and hemp have been widely appreciated for their natural look and touch, ecological footprint and unique properties.

For over 60 years, we have been refining our process to transform flax and hemp fibers. Today, we are one of the world’s largest suppliers, consistently delivering reliable, high-quality papermaking pulp around the globe.

Using raw materials carefully sourced in Europe, we craft these special pulps at our Saint Girons facility in France, offering a variety of alternatives to wood pulp.

Moreover, through our LeafLAB, we are creating a new category of materials for the packaging industry: paper essentially made of botanicals and plants!

As a result, we produce botanical fibers to use as the pulp component for specialty and sensory paper materials. Our fibers are made of plant by-products, such as cocoa shells, spent tea leaves, coffee chaffs and beer grain.

Textile Pulp


  • Flax or hemp pulp
  • Various cut sizes
  • Organic/unbleached hemp pulp upon request
  • Totally Chlorine Free (TCF)


  • Specialty papermaking
  • Non-woven manufacturing
  • Packaging

Botanical Fibers


  • Distinctive colors, textured and visual appeal
  • Unbleached, with no chemical treatment
  • Made of plant by-products

Our Botanical Fibers' characteristics

Botanical Fiber Options

  • We can process a range of botanical materials to produce fibers in ready-to-use formats for specialty paper or cardboard manufacturers to turn into products with natural sensory properties.

Efficient Processing

  • Botanical fiber boards, such as tea paper packaging, can be printed, cut, folded and processed on packaging lines in the same way as traditional boards.

Sensory Packaging

  • Our plant-based packaging delivers distinct and memorable consumer experiences by offering materials that not only look great but smell and feel great, too.

Download our Hemp Flax and Natural Fibers catalogue

We are delighted to introduce our catalogue of flax and hemp pulps. With sustainability high on every one’s agenda, we can observe renewed interest for fibers like hemp and flax that offer a favorable ecological identity.