Giving never looked so good. This Christmas, as you look for the perfect gift for that special someone, you can also do a little good in the world with a purchase that helps empower women entrepreneurs.
Each one-of-a-kind, handmade item in our 5by20 artisan collection is created by a female artisan using her creativity and resourcefulness to turn packaging (sometimes discarded as waste) into beauty. It’s better than guilt-free shopping; it’s do-good
Everyone knows the worrying truth that the planet’s resources are finite. The linear way we consume goods and services - taking, making, using and then disposing - is not a future we can continue to live in. That’s why Coca-Cola GB is committed to the circular economy: a different – and more sustainable - way of looking at things.
‘What is the circular economy?’
The circular economy is a new take on what is probably a more familiar mantra: “reduce,
Vicki Evans is a marketing and communications officer at FareShare. Her job is to spread the word about the organization, which helps redistribute surplus food and drink to charities across the UK. Working with Coca-Cola since 2014, FareShare is the charity partner in our Christmas campaign, where fans can upload a photo of their Coke bottle to trigger a donation.
I’m really happy that we’re partnering with Coca-Cola GB for the Snap to Donate campaign.
Do It Day from The Drum, a leading media and marketing publication, aims to prove that ‘marketing can change the world’. With the help of Coca-Cola and a team of creatives talking rubbish, we took on the challenge here in GB. Here’s what happened…
Coffee, croissants and a creative buzz. Based in the IBM Centre on London’s Southbank, The Drum’s Dot It Day was off with a pastry-filled bang. The goal? To show that marketing can change the world.
Gavin Ellis co-founded Hubbub to communicate sustainability issues in a simple way to communities across the country. Here he explains how Hubbub, with the help of Coca-Cola, has worked to reach the ‘mildly concerned audience' and clean up Great Britain, one street at a time…
For the past 2 years I’ve worked with the brilliant team here at Hubbub to raise awareness of environmental issues around litter and find real solutions that any community can
Find out in this infographic how UK charity FareShare, who Coca-Cola GB works with, takes surplus food and redistributes it around the country, where it's used by charity partners and community groups to help support vulnerable people.
Download this infographic (JPEG).
Snap to donate: Find out how we're working with FareShare this Christmas.
These six incredible facts about FareShare, a UK-wide charity that Coca-Cola GB works with, show just how much work the charity is doing to fight hunger and tackle food waste.
If you're new to FareShare and what they do, they're an organisation that redistribute good food that would otherwise go to waste, to charities and community groups that support vulnerable people, such as homeless shelters, children’s breakfast clubs, and domestic violence
This Christmas Coca-Cola GB will be working with FareShare to help vulnerable people get a good meal, and keep surplus food and drink from going to waste. Find out how your photo can help the cause.
From now until the end of the year, we’re donating 25p to FareShare every time you snap a picture of your promotional Coca-Cola bottle and upload it to www.cocacola.co.uk/donate
What is FareShare?
FareShare is a UK-wide charity that tackles hunger and
Editor Matthew Hepburn reports back from Plan It Day, the first part of Do It Day from The Drum, where marketers and brands come together to solve some of the biggest issues facing local communities and companies like Coca-Cola GB.
Today the Old Truman Brewery in London’s East End became a creative hub for some of the world’s biggest brands and brightest minds, as leading media and marketing publication The Drum kicked off its global Do It
There’s nothing more frustrating than knowing you’re missing something, but not knowing what or where the problem lies. One spring day in Edmonton, north London, that was the quandary facing Maryanne Proctor, Environment Manager at the Coca-Cola European Partners (CCEP) factory.
The Edmonton factory had introduced its weekend shutdown process, allowing factory lines to go down, making savings on idle lines into a routine. But after shutting down