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Circular Manufacturing Drives Value for Businesses


Circular manufacturing is a new “shore” of manufacturing brought about through supply chain changes.

The use of circular manufacturing offers significant advantages for cutting down on material use and recapturing value for our economy.

According to a foundation committed to creating a circular economy, 45% of current CO2 emissions may be reduced by changing how automobiles, clothes, food, and other things are produced and disposed of.

Reshoring initiatives are frequently encouraged by the shift to circular manufacturing methods, mainly when business leaders search for ways to localize their operations while reducing their environmental effect via reuse.

Manufacturers must expand their reuse plans to encompass not just the items they produce but also the materials they rely on to construct and maintain their production infrastructure and the machinery they use to run their businesses.

A chief innovation architect stated that having direct contact with consumers to provide a seamless product take-back process, with local solutions through refurbishing or remanufacturing, will allow manufacturers to:

  • Maintain and recover the inherent value of the current products of the original equipment manufacturer.
  • Decrease new material demand by 50% to 98%
  • Reduce the amount of energy consumed for new manufacturing by 55% to 90%

The pressures from the environment, society, and business driving society toward a global circular economy are accelerating quicker than you may anticipate. Government regulations and consumer demands are expected to be some of the primary factors causing this transition.

Businesses will be compelled to adopt at least one of the five circular business models recommended by the World Economic Forum (WEF) to thrive in future competitive marketplaces. These include resource recovery, product as a service, sharing economy, circular inputs, and product use extensions.

Manufacturing facility relocations can be very helpful in the global shift over the next ten years, particularly in operationalizing reuse, which ranks quite highly in the waste management hierarchy.

There will be unprecedented demand for local supply chains and circular manufacturing. Resource shortages will only become worse; therefore, any business looking to gain a competitive edge should adopt circular manufacturing as soon as possible to spur long-term growth, evade any governmental pressure, and provide a product that consumers will demand is ecologically friendly.

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