Neenah, a market leader in the creation and manufacturing of papers for premium writing, text, cover, digital, packaging and label applications, has announced its recent investment to reinvigorate the cotton fiber paper category with its new NEENAH Cotton Papers, a 100% cotton paper.
“NEENAH Cotton Papers truly represent everything Neenah brings to the art and science of papermaking: impeccable quality and superior craftsmanship,” said Ellen Bliske, senior marketing manager, Neenah.
Created especially for letterpress design, modern correspondence and events with gravitas, NEENAH Cotton Papers provide the feel of fabric, a handmade aesthetic, and the natural strength to sustain letterpress, engraving and foil stamping, as well as offset and digital printing.
Available in four shades of white and three subtle colors, it’s the perfect palette for modern design applications as well as personal and business correspondence. The three on-trend colors: Mint, the ‘it’ color for the 2020s, Blush, a fresh take on millennial pink, and an elegant and timeless Gray.
NEENAH Cotton Papers are offered in a Smooth, Wove and Letterpress finish. “The luxuriously soft Letterpress finish is unsized and uncalendered, resulting in an extra toothy, handmade feel that is rare and special,” says Bliske.
A Letterpress Digital finish is offered in 90 and 110 Cover; engineered to perform on the latest digital printing presses.
With a full range of available weights, NEENAH Cotton Papers are perfect for all types of applications including party invitations, business cards, personal stationery, business correspondence, letterhead and holiday cards.
Crafted by skilled machine tenders in Wisconsin from the finest cotton fibers, NEENAH Cotton Papers are naturally sustainable, made from cotton linters – a by-product of the cotton industry that is recognized by the EPA as recovered fiber. “As a leading maker of cotton fiber papers for well over a century, the introduction of NEENAH Cotton Papers represents our love for paper and our enduring legacy brought to life,” says Bliske.