Proudly Lebanese … And We Care!!!

POLAVER adopts its first cedar tree as part of its commitment to implement sustainable practices in every possible area of its business to protect the environment.

POLAVER will continue to contribute in the reforestation of Lebanon to preserve this heritage to future generations.

POLAVER at Horeca 2016

POLAVER takes part of the leading hospitality and food service events in the region to share the latest innovations and trends in the hospitality and packaging industries.

After the 22nd Edition of HORECA and the 5th Edition of Beirut Cooking Festival, POLAVER participates at HORECA 23rd Edition to introduce its new collections of sustainable tableware for 2016.

Polaver in the press

Polaver​’s ad on ‘Hospitality News Middle East’ back cover (Issue # 102) showing one of the newly introduced items in 2016, the Double Wall cup.

How to Identify Food-Grade Plastics

Check the recycling symbol on the bottom of the bucket. The quickest and most reliable way to check for food safety is by consulting the recycling number. This number will be between 1 and 7 and will be stamped inside a triangle of arrows. As a general rule, the numbers that are safe for use with food are 1, 2, 4, and 5.

  1. The best type of plastic for use in long-term food storage is high-density polyethylene (HDPE), which is indicated by the “2” symbol. HDPE is one of the most stable and inert forms of plastic, and all plastic buckets sold specifically for food storage will be made from this material.
  2. Other types of plastic acceptable for food storage include PETE, LDPE, and polypropylene (PP). These plastics are represented by the numbers 1, 4, and 5 respectively.
  3. An exception to this rule is bio-plastics, which are categorized under the catch-all symbol “7.” Bio-plastics are plastic-like materials that are synthesized from plant-based sources such as corn. These materials are nonreactive and can be used to store food, but note that not all plastics marked as “7” are bio-plastics.


Examine any food-handling symbols imprinted on the plastic bucket. A standardized system of symbols is used on plastics to indicate their appropriate uses around food. A symbol depicting a cup and fork means that the plastic is safe for storing food, and is therefore a food grade bucket. Other symbols include radiating waves meaning “microwave-safe,” a snowflake meaning “freezer-safe,” and dishes in water meaning “dishwasher-safe.”


A verrine is originally a small thick-glass container with no base, which purpose is to contain a solid or liquid dish (starter, course or dessert), rather than a drink.

Philippe Conticini was the first to imagine a dessert served in a verrine in 1994 introducing, more than a simple evolution of the form, a notable evolution in taste experience.

According to the original concept, verrines are composed of three superimposed layers, each conveying specific characteristics in terms of taste:

The lower, thin layer is made of acidulous preparations to trigger salivation and prepare the taste buds to receive other tastes ;
The intermediate, thicker layer consists of a preparation bringing the main taste structure ;
And the upper layer consists of a third, smooth and silky preparation aimed at coating the taste buds and providing a full-bodied, pleasant finish.

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