• Sachet

    By folding film upwards a sachet is formed. Side seals are made by heated seal jaws. It is possible to add an extra seal at the bottom of the sachet. After sealing the sachets are cutted, to be filled. The last step in the process is to seal the top of the sachet.
  • Bottles / jars

    Filling of liquids, granulates and powders in bottles and jars is becoming more popular. A broad range of sizes and closures is possible. Self-adhesive labels can be applied: front- and back labels, wrap-around labels or labels on the cap. Closing of the filled products is possible with several different caps. Induction sealing can also be applied to the bottles / jars.
  • Flowpack

    A flow pack is made by forming a flat endless film into a cylinder-shaped cut film, accommodating the width and height of the product. The film will be sealed longitudinal. After sliding the product into the cylinder-shaped tube, the other sides will be sealed and cut off. This results in the three typical sealing edges: one on the top, one on the bottom and one on the backside, covering the full length of the flow packs. This packaging format was originally developed for the bakery and confectionary industry and is still used for packing of biscuits and bars. Interpak has further developed this technique. It is now also possible to flow pack small flat objects (paper / cardboard / stickers) as well as 3D objects (lollypops, toys, candy, sugar cubes etc) more tightly. Due to/based on these newly developed technical possibilities, Interpak is also able to flow pack products that need to be gathered, folded or counted prior to packing.
  • GableTop

    Gable Tops are well known in the dairy industry: immense numbers of gable tops are being used to pack milk, yoghurt and many other, mainly liquid dairy products. Interpak is proud owner of a machine suitable for packing dry foods. This is unique within the co-packing industry. The packs are provided with a re-closeable screw cap.    The screw cap enables the consumer to easily dose the product and re-close after use. Packing possibilities are almost countless: coffee, tea, candy, rice, pasta, cereals etc. could profit from differentiating themselves on the shelf. Biobased and renewable materials can be used for both pack and cap.
  • Cartons

    Cartoning is packing products into a carton box. Cartons are set up from plano and closed on the bottom. This closing can be done with hot melt or with a tuck-in closure. Product will be dosed and boxed into the carton, which is then closed on top with hot melt or with a tuck-in. Powders, granulates or bags (bag in box) can be packed. Interpak has a flexible cartoning line on which a broad range of packing formats can be handled.
  • Shrink/Seal/Overwrap

    Shrink: Shrinking is always applicable to pre-packed products. This technique has two options: show pack: the product is completely overhauled with shrink film. This option is often used for promotional packaging, e.g. to ensure that a giveaway is nicely displayed. bundle pack: often used as a wholesale packaging, to pack several individual packs as one pack.    Overwrapping: Overwrapping upgrades the presentation of the product, but can also improve its shelf-life. Overwrapping can also be used as a bundle pack to create a larger sales unit. An overwrapping machine takes a length of heat sealable film and folds it around a product. The folded film is closed by means of heat seal.
  • Pouch

    A pouch is actually a sachet with a stand-up bottom. A pouch is produced just like a sachet, but before folding, the film is provided with two punch holes, then folded after which the sides are sealed. After forming the sachet, the bottom can be spread out, through which a pouch is created. Into the pouch a re-closable zipper, an Euroloch and an easy opening can be made. Pouches can also be referred to as stand-up pouch or doypack.