Sector News

Symrise To Acquire Flavor Infusion In California

June 5, 2015
Chemical Value Chain
(RTTNews) – Fragrances, flavorings and cosmetic supplier Symrise AG (SYIEY.PK,SYIEF.PK), Friday announced the acquisition of California based Flavor Infusion, a specialized supplier for natural beverage solutions in North America. The financial aspects of the deal was not revealed.
 
Symrise said the acquisition will provide immediate value to it and the customers will benefit from diversified offering of functional and hydration based drinks as well as numerous applications. The deal is expected to be closed in the third quarter 2015.
 
Symrise plans to integrate the activities of Flavor Infusion, that has a turnover of $10 million, into its US Flavor & Nutrition business immediately after closing.
 

comments closed

Related News

September 25, 2022

France and Sweden both launch ‘first of a kind’ hydrogen facilities

Chemical Value Chain

France has launched an offshore green hydrogen production platform at the country’s Port of Saint-Nazaire this week, along with its first offshore wind farm. The hydrogen plant, which its operators say is the world’s first facility of its type, coincides with the launch of another “first of its kind” facility in Sweden dedicated to storing hydrogen in an underground lined rock cavern (LRC).

September 25, 2022

NextChem announces €194-million grant for waste-to-hydrogen project in Rome

Chemical Value Chain

The project sets up the Hydrogen Valley in Rome, the first industrial-scale technological hub for the development of the national supply chain for the production, transport, storage and use of hydrogen for the decarbonization of industrial processes and for sustainable mobility.

September 25, 2022

The problem with hydrogen

Chemical Value Chain

At first glance, hydrogen seems to be the perfect solution to our energy needs. It doesn’t produce any carbon dioxide when used. It can store energy for long periods of time. It doesn’t leave behind hazardous waste materials, like nuclear does. And it doesn’t require large swathes of land to be flooded, like hydroelectricity. Seems too good to be true. So…what’s the catch?