BUBBLE WRAP Appreciation Day is January 27, 2020

Ever wondered what it's like to work at the BUBBLE WRAP® brand headquarters?

This year, for BUBBLE WRAP Appreciation Day, get a look at what it's like to be a new employee at BUBBLE WRAP brand HQ in this behind-the-scenes parody. (Most days, we're known as Sealed Air, the original inventors of BUBBLE WRAP brand packaging.)

Show us how you celebrate by sharing your photos on social media using the hashtag #BubbleWrapDay!

Colin Sealed Air Bubble Wrap brand

What does Colin really do at Sealed Air? 

Glad you asked! Our video star, Colin Horgan, works in Innovation & Development at Sealed Air. As a mechanical engineer, essentially, he's a problem-solver. "I like not doing the same thing all the time. You solve problems, you troubleshoot, you try again," he says. "The technical challenges we have are just always really interesting. A lot of times you're just doing things nobody's tried before — and I find that really interesting."

Want to learn more about BUBBLE WRAP brand packaging?

Want to learn more about BUBBLE WRAP brand packaging?

Check out the Bubble Wrap-Up, a podcast from Sealed Air that explores the hidden stories of e-commerce retail and delivery. We pop open a new topic every month and talk to the innovators, decision makers, and business leaders who set the course for your e-commerce consumption.

Recycling Bubble Wrap, Plastic, Paper and Foam Packaging

Need to recycle your BUBBLE WRAP brand packaging?

Since the invention of BUBBLE WRAP brand packaging in 1960, Sealed Air has led the way in sustainable packaging. Find out how to recycle our plastic, paper, and foam packaging products. 

Want to work at BUBBLE WRAP brand headquarters? 

Join Sealed Air and be part of a customer-obsessed team that is in business to protect, to solve critical customer challenges, and to leave our world better than we found it. 

BUBBLE WRAP Appreciation Day 2019

Remember BUBBLE WRAP Appreciation Day 2019?

It’s been more than 60 years since Alfred Fielding and Marc Chavannes found a way to seal pockets of air between two plastic shower curtains to create a three-dimensional pattern of tiny bubbles.