We are finding ways to reduce greenhouse gas emissions, drive toward zero waste, use resources responsibly and create circular economy solutions that reduce costs and environmental impact.
8 Ways SC Johnson is Supporting a More Sustainable World for Your Family
You may know SC Johnson as the company that makes some of your favourite household products including Windex®, Pledge®, Glade® and OFF!®. But did you know we are also a long-time leader in working for environmental sustainability? We have been continually improving our product chemistry since the 1970s. We have been using renewable energy sources to power our factories for more than 15 years. Our partnership with Plastic Bank has helped stop a billion plastic bottles from entering the world’s oceans.
SC Johnson Waxdale factory is powered with a mix of wind power, landfill gas and natural gas.
Environmental Leadership Highlights
2020 EPA National Top 100 List of Green Power Users
The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) recognised SC Johnson as a top user of green power. Ranking No. 88 on the EPA's 2020 National Top 100 List of the largest green power users from the Green Power Partnership. Together, partners have amounts to more than 61 billion kilowatt-hours, which is equivalent to the annual electricity use of nearly 5.6 million average American homes.
Goal Achievement Award for Excellence in Greenhouse Gas Management
From 2015 to 2020, we cut greenhouse gas emissions nearly 30%, doubling our goal of 15%. We were honoured to have this progress recognised with a Goal Achievement Award for Excellence in Greenhouse Gas Management at the 2020 Climate Leadership Awards, hosted by the Center for Climate and Energy Solutions and The Climate Registry.
Sam Johnsons bold decision set new heights for environmental responsibility.
More than 45 years ago, SC Johnson shocked the chemical industry and set new heights for environmental responsibility, as it was the first company to protect the Earth’s ozone layer by banning chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs) from all its aerosol products worldwide. More than a decade before the 1987 Montreal Protocol treaty designed to reduce the production and use of chemicals that contribute to the depletion of the ozone layer.