Store Ongoing Project Documents in Poly Envelope

Have you ever considered using poly envelopes for document storage? Although it may seem unconventional, C-Line’s Biodegradable Reusable Envelopes have made it easy to keep track of ongoing project material.

I am currently enrolled in graduate school, and as it approaches mid-semester, my courses are in full swing. For each class, I typically have a large project that is worked on throughout the duration of the semester, and is presented to the class at the conclusion of the course.

I try to keep project material separate from coursework, but often times I find that a two-pocket portfolio won’t cut it for the storage space I need. It is also essential for me to have something that securely holds documents since I cannot afford to misplace pages.

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Important articles for my Master’s Project can fit easily into C-Line’s Biodegradable Poly Envelopes.

Often, I will need to keep a hard copy of lengthy journal articles and rough drafts readily available. The reusable envelopes have a hook and loop closure, which increases storage capacity to at least 100 pages. They are side-loading, which makes it easier to place pages in a particular order without having to take everything out.

The reusable envelope will fit 11 x 8 ½ sized documents. The opening is slightly oversized, which makes it very easy to add more information or articles to the envelope as needed.

Fortunately, they come in an assortment of colors, which makes the projects more distinguishable to avoid any confusion. The acid-free, archival quality poly is durable and can be reused for projects next semester.

I have also begun using the envelopes as a way to store work done in previous classes. It is a great way to keep a hard copy of all my graduate work in one place for easy reference.

When the envelope is thrown out, the biodegradable additive in the envelope allows it to biodegrade in two to five years when buried in an anaerobic landfill, according to the ASTM D5511. Because of the wide variation in landfill systems, actual timing may vary. Incidental parts (hook and loop closure) are not expected to biodegrade.

Can you think of any other uses for the biodegradable poly envelopes? Comment below and let us know!

One Response to “Store Ongoing Project Documents in Poly Envelope”

  1. tommy Says:

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