ReportAlert.info - Fibria Celulose (SAO:FIBR3) publishes 2010 Sustainability Report
(3BL Media / theCSRfeed) June 17, 2011 - Fibria Celulose, the world’s leading producer of market pulp, has issued its 2010 Sustainability Report, describing the company’s achievements and challenges in the economic, financial, social and environmental spheres during 2010. This year, in addition to providing details on the broader sustainability context in regard to Fibria’s business, the company’s sustainability goals and targets are also described and analyzed.
The information presented in the Report is based on a materiality matrix, derived from a survey of Fibria’s various stakeholders. A total of 85 individuals, inside and outside the company, highlighted the issues they considered to be most important to the company’s sustainability:
1. Impact of the eucalyptus plantations on biodiversity
2. Certification and voluntary commitments
4. Use of water
5. Strategy/Commitment towards sustainability
6. Relationship with neighboring communities
7. Forest partners
8. Environmental hazards
9. Emissions, effluents and waste
10. Relationship with specific communities
The Report also includes statements from nine members of neighboring communities, as well as the observations and suggestions of independent experts who analyzed the Report. The Report is assured by Bureau Veritas Certification, to ensure that the information met Global Reporting Initiative (GRI G3) guidelines with application level B+.
Full and executive summary versions of the Report are available online in HTML and PDF versions at http://www.reportalert.info/ra/profiles/Fibria/2011/?ID=38868. The executive summary version was printed and distributed to internal and external stakeholders.
Fibria operates 5 mills with a total annual production capacity of 5.25 million tons of pulp and 190,000 tons of coated, thermal and carbonless papers.
With eucalyptus plantations in seven different states, Fibria has a total forest base of 875,000 hectares, of which 323,000 are permanent preservation areas.
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