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Online News Clip on Axion International’s Recycled Plastic Technology Released on CNN

Axion International Holdings announced that CNN has released an online news clip on its proprietary recycled plastic technology. Axion International utilizes recycled plastic to manufacture structural products for industries that are capable of withstanding high loads.

The news clip was posted this week on and states that all the negative features of plastic such as its long life and non-degradable property are being taken advantage of. The news clip provides a brief about Axion’s proprietary recycled plastic technology that it has developed. The structural products manufactured from 100% recycled plastic are first of its kind and they are capable of withstanding heavy loads in industrial applications.

James Kerstein, Chief Executive Officer of Axion International Holdings, said that being able to display its next-generation environmentally friendly technology on well-known and reputed website such as was a great opportunity to spread their green ideas and to improve their business as well. He further added that the company was delighted with the news clip and the timing was also exactly right for green technology supporters as well as for their investors. The plastics that would have normally filled the landfills are used by Axion International to manufacture structural building products, which are cost-effective and long-lasting.

The news clip segment also carries an interview with James Kerstein, which provides video commentary about the company and its next-generation 100% recycled plastic waste technology.

The structural products manufactured at Axion International Holdings by using recycled plastic materials are not only environmentally friendly but are also superior in quality and long lasting. The structural products manufactured by them can be used for many applications including bridge infrastructure, railroad crossties, bulk heading, and marine pilings. The products can be used to replace materials such as concrete, wood and steel. The patented process was developed by Axion International Holdings jointly with Rutgers University scientists.


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