Vision and Corporate Philosophy
40 years Rapunzel - 40 years organic movement
Fairy tale wedding: Zwergenwiese and Rapunzel
One World Award
#1: Sufficient value creation for all
#2: Security & high social standard
#3: Fair trade
#4: No child labor
#5: Ecosocial commitment
#6: We know where it comes from
#7: We support organics from the beginning
#8: For a GMO-free world
#9: Protection of organic, natural diversity
#10: Planting trees instead of clearing them
#11: We live climate protection
#12: 100% organic quality
#13: 100% vegetarian & climate friendly
#14: Since 1974: organic pioneer
#15: We gladly share our knowledge
Partners and products
Processing in Ören
Impressions & Reports
HAND IN HAND-Fair-Trade-Program
HAND IN HAND fair trade
HAND IN HAND criteria
HAND IN HAND-Partner
HAND IN HAND-Fund
HAND IN HAND-FUND Overview
Exemplary Projects in Details
Kisanga, Democratic Republic of the Congo
Electric Fence, Malawi
Nature’s Treasure Chest, Madagascar
Protection of Rhinoceroses, South Africa
Fishing without Dynamite, Cambodia
Tibet - Surviving after the Earthquake
Clean Drinking Water, India
Vegetables in the Desert, Pakistan
New Forest, Philippines
Forest at the Source of the Rio Nosara, Costa Rica
On the Nut Trail, Brazil
Bolivia - The True Gold of the Incas
Dolphins off the Coast of Paracas, Peru
Hekima, a Success Story
A School for the Future of Africa
Organic quality since 1974
Special Rapunzel quality
Agropoisons? No thanks!
Fair organic palm oil
Rapunzel among the forerunners for sustainable palm oil
Palm oil: pros and cons
The Legau Declaration
Important questions and answers
Information on GMO
NEW organic products
Antipasti & spice pastes
Grains and grain products
bioSnacky sprouts equipment
Coffee, cocoa and instant beverages
Nibbles and snacks
Muesli and Porridge
Noodles and Pasta
Oils, fat and vinegar
Tomato products and sauces
Wine and Prosecco
Seasoning, salts, soups, spices
Allergens, Vegan and Raw
Veggie 4 Kids
Do it yourself ice-cream
Cake and Pastries
Delicious for on the Road
Snacks and Nibbles
Packaging – too good for the garbage
Upcycling ideas for Rapunzel packages
One World Award
Saving packaging material - is the watchword of our times. Often, however, packages are unavoidable for the protection of our valuable food products. The participants of our upcycling lottery proved that packages must not be necessarily always thrown away. An empty almond cream jar became a pin jar or tin cans were used for the construction of an insect hotel.
A definition of upcycling: apparent waste gets transformed and generates an added value after having been used for its original purpose. Upcycling requires a little manual dexterity, hardly any effort or additional material. Self-made, upcycled products help to protect the environment and your wallet.
Get inspired by the best upcycling ideas from Rapunzel staff and our customers.
Upcycling ideas from Rapunzel employees
Streamer made from Rapunzel nut snacks
Organizing a birthday party or decorating a child's room: this streamer inspires everyone. As long as the streamer is protected from wind and weather, you can also put this eye-catcher on your terrace.
This is how it's done:
Draw an isosceles triangle with 15.5 cm side length on a piece of paper und cut out as a template.
For the streamer you need a package from Rapunzel nut snacks. The welding seam of the package should be on the back side. Cut off flush.
Immediately eat the contents or save for later.
Cut off upper welding seam, paying attention not to destroy the tear-off tab.
Cut from the slit on the back side of the package to the lower welding seam to the edge on the right and on the left side. Now you can open the back side of the package.
Clean the inner foil, put on the template and cut out a pennant.
Repeat steps 1 through 6 until you have as many pennants as you want.
Using a sowing machine attach pennants to a bias binding.
Hanging flowerpot made from tin cans
Tin cans are perfect for keeping things, but also great for plants - especially if the tin can is nicely decorated. You can paint the can or glue driftwood or other natural materials onto the tin can. The fastest and easiest is to cover the can with a printed adhesive film (washi tape).
This it how it's done:
With a cordless screwdriver carefully drill two small holes on opposite sides of the can. Decorate the tin can, making sure not to cover the two holes. Thread a cord through the holes and knot to a loop. Fill can with soil and put a plant into the tin can.
Permagarden in a Jumbo Samba jar
You want to bring the garden into your appartment or you lack a green thumb? Then you should try the miniature ecosystem in a jar. In the jar, your garden will prosper autonomously - without watering, fertilizing nor any additional care.
This is how it's done:
Put some pebbles into an empty jar and add planting soil until half-full. Add moss, different plants (e.g. succulents), an empty snail shell or a small piece of wood creating your own landscape. Add some water, close the lid tightly and keep jar closed.
Country house lantern
Candles shine beautifully in these self-made lanterns. A filigree ribbon creates a wonderful play of light. Depending on the candle size, you could use either empty nut spread, coconut oil or antipasti jars. Lovingly decorated jars are also great as vases.
This is how it's done:
Glue a wide jute ribbon onto the jar and decorate with white ribbon lace.
Ideas from the winners of the upcycling lottery
Very practical and decorative: this upcycling project by Johanna R. can be used as pin cushion or as storage jar for sowing materials.
Bringing life to an empty jar on a whim - in this example with a self-made owl by Melanie F.
An unusual advent wreath with individually decorated tin cans. This advent wreath accompanies Mirjam K. during the Christmas Season.
For garden insects, Dagmar L. lovingly prepared this nesting and hibernation aid with tin cans.
HAND IN HAND
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