This website uses cookies primarily for visitor analytics. Certain pages will ask you to fill in contact details to receive additional information. On these pages you have the option of having the site log your details for future visits. Indicating you want the site to remember your details will place a cookie on your device. To view our full cookie policy, please click here. You can also view it at any time by going to our Contact Us page.

Sponsored Article

Bridge Media produces packaging for world’s first non-alcoholic spirit

01 February 2016

Creative print company Bridge Media has produced a bespoke short run of a high quality outer box to support the launch of Seedlip, the world’s first distilled, non-alcoholic spirit. 

“We were very excited to be approached,” says Nik Hersey-Walker, Group Operations Director at Bridge Media. “The brand owners wanted outside packaging to go with the very striking identity they had developed for the product.” 

Seedlip is based on distilled non-alcoholic herbal remedies from a book called the Art of Distillation published in London in 1651. Two barks, two spices, two citrus peels are individually pot-distilled using bespoke methods to capture nature's finest flavours.

Seedlip suggests you sip it long with premium tonic and a red grapefruit twist for an aromatic, complex clove & citrus adult drink or savour it short with brine and a lemon twist as a clean martini.

“It’s a high class product with a luxury feel, which called for outer packaging which would express the quality of the product within,” Nik says. “It was a great chance for us to show what we can do.”

Bridge Media produced a box, with a lift off lid, which has a high quality feel. “It’s made from printed paper laminated to a 2mm thick board” explains Nik. “It’s printed all over in one pantone colour, a subtle light grey, with the Seedlip logo foil blocked using a copper coloured foil.” 

“Inside there is a rigid platform with a die-cut insert on top of it to hold the bottle of Seedlip and a can of tonic to go with it,” he says. “We are very proud of the overall effect. It’s perfect to embody the brand image of a product that’s handmade, rooted in history and yet innovative, and above all, expresses high quality and luxury.” 

Bridge Media has built a great reputation for providing packaging solutions for music, games and luxury products to some of the world’s top companies. Its work has received a string of awards, including recently a Special Award in the Solutions Awards, run by specialist magazine Print Solutions, recognising Bridge Media’s high level of achievement in leading the industry forward.

At the same time, the stylish and beautifully made promotional box Bridge Media made for the game Evil Within, received a Solutions Award.

Bridge Media was also nominated as a finalist in the UK Packaging Awards, for the limited edition Elite Dangerous collector’s box and in the Luxury Packaging Awards, Bridge Media was Highly Commended in the Special Edition Pack category, also for its work on Elite Dangerous.


Print this page | E-mail this page

MOST VIEWED...


Article image Oil-free compressor breaks with tradition

Gardner Denver went back to the drawing board with the design for its new water cooled, oil-free compressor. The CompAir branded Ultima is said to offer improvements in energy efficiency of up to 12%, compared to a conventional two-stage machine. It also has a 37% smaller footprint. Full Story...

Article image Predicting the future of maintenance

Meeting the challenges facing the food processing sector today requires an increase in machine availability and a reduction in unscheduled downtimes and so it is important to look at techniques that can help to manage maintenance and maximise production reliability. Suzanne Gill finds out how advancing technologies and digitalisation of the plant floor might affect maintenance strategies for food processors.Full Story...

Finding the key to successful BRC audits

What role does refrigeration play in the supply chain?

Carlsberg breweries aim for zero carbon emissions by 2030