Labels & Leaflets

Labels are applied to all variety of flexible and rigid containers and contain instructions, branding, nutrition and product information. Leaflets are small, multi-page booklets that are folded and typically can be affixed to the exterior of package.

Unprinted labels sold on a roll for companies to print their own labeling information as part of a print-and-apply labeling operation.

Folded labels that are expanded after removing a peel to include information such as consumer health and safety information, usage instructions, legal disclaimers, or nutritional information.

Labels that are placed onto the container during blow molding or injection molding so that they are an integral part of the container, such as an in-mold label on a plastic laundry bottle.

Informational material such as bandoliers, coupons, instruction manuals and other printed material that is placed into a container.

Any type of label such as linerless or static cling that does not involve an adhesive.

Also known as wet or water-activated labels, these labels feature a dried adhesive that activates adhesive properties after water is applied. Examples include labels for wine bottles.

Labels that have adhesive backing that adhere to packaging materials or containers when pressure is applied.

Any machine related to applying, encoding or reading Radio-frequency identification (RFID) label systems. Electronic article surveillance (EAS) tag applicators are dedicated machines that apply security or anti-theft tags to a variety of packages most commonly after packages are filled and sealed.

Plastic-based shrink film that is enveloped tightly around a product for its label, such as a full body label around a single-serve bottle of orange juice. Neck bands are shrink sleeves applied to the neck of a glass or plastic bottle to form a semi-rigid tamper-evident feature, such as bands around the neck of a bottle of salad dressing. Shrink bands can also be applied over the top of a closure to provide tamper deterrence and tamper evidence, such as a shrink sleeve over a bottle of aspirin or a bottle of water with a pop-up sport closure.

Plastic labels with sufficient elasticity to maintain positioning, such as a wraparound sleeve label that is stretched and applied to a plastic container of cat litter.