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Cofette

cofette is a cup completely comestible made with cookies, a layer of rise paper and a covering of resistent chocalate.

Photo of Nancy Alvarado
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Idea Title

Idea Summary

Use material completely friendly to the earth, using materials that don’t contaminate.

Company / Organization Name (if applicable)

Cofette (cookie cup)

Please include a visual (can be either 2D or 3D) representation/prototype of your concept. (required)

The creation of this cup is with the finality of don’t leave waste of our products in this place. 

The idea of make everything able to be eaten is because if you don’t want to eat that yo can drop in the trash and don’t make damage. 

This cup si completely eco-friendly 

This solution addresses which of the following:

  • Hot / Cold Fiber Cup

How have you incorporated additional sustainability attributes (beyond recoverability) into your solution?

The materials are used to be eaten and don’t damage the actual world

What regions do you plan to address with your solution (and how will you accomplish this)?

Principally to the coffees and the restaurants For the dessert

What is the current stage of development of your idea?

  • Prototyping

What are the biggest challenges you are facing today? What are existing gaps in your solution?

The pollution

Mentorship Needs (please select up to 3)

  • Materials and Technical Development
  • Sustainability and Recoverability
  • Waste and Infrastructure

In what city are you located?

León

In what country are you located?

Mexico

What is your legal / organizational structure? (if applicable)

Cofette

How did you hear about the Challenge?

  • Other

1 comment

Join the conversation:

Comment
Photo of Koldun Victor
Team

An ordinary cardboard cup breaks down in the natural environment roughly in a year or thereabout. Approximately how the fallen leaves does, consisting of the same cellulose. In order for the new material for the production of cups to become a cost effective replacement of cardboard, it should decompose order faster, somewhere in a month, maybe two or three. This is at an average temperature of 15 degrees Celsius (according to NASA). But when we pour water near a boiling point, at a temperature of 95 degrees, into such cup , according to the rule of Svante August Arrhenius, all the chemical processes in it, including the self-decay of complex molecules, respectively, accelerate. The minimum acceleration will be somewhere 250 times, and the maximum will be about 65,000 times. That is, for a disposable cup that has been filled for at least an hour, and this is a real situation somewhere on a picnic, there is all the chances to pour out their content on the table at best , at worst, on himself or his electronic devices. Even if this cup was made a few days before that and was stored in a stock in perfect conditions.
Therefore, the question arises - how do you deal with such issue?