In the last few decades we’ve seen NGO’s, roundtables and industry initiatives all developing sustainability standards. We’ve also seen that consumers are ever more interested in the origin of the products they buy, wanting assurance that products are produced fairly and sustainably for everybody involved in their making. But printing a logo on a package is not enough anymore. Brands, retailers and standards want to be able to show the real impact of their efforts – what does a logo mean in real terms, and how did it positively impact those far upstream the supply chain such as farmers or factory workers?
Technology helps standards create impact
ChainPoint has been working together with standards organizations for years now. With our software it’s not only possible to make sure you capture supply chain data reliably and efficiently, but you can also report on this data using real-time information with beautiful graphs, charts and infographics – and you can share this information with other key stakeholders, such as brands. This way, sustainability standards become more than a logo on a package.
Our software explained
“ChainPoint has made a positive impact on the ground teams, speeding up the data transfer and collection process, meaning they have more time for other activities in the programme.”
“A state-of-the-art software platform that creates visibility and traceability is vital to manage the many supply chains we are active in.”
"ChainPoint has enabled us to streamline and automate multiple work processes and work more effectively with remote field teams. It also enables us to easily share data with programme members and stakeholders."
"Through the data analytics that ChainPoint has developed, GoodWeave is better able to inform organizational strategy and communicate impact."
“ChainPoint makes our processes much more efficient, enables us to analyse data and helps us to protect the credibility of the Rainforest Alliance CertifiedTM seal.”
"ChainPoint has allowed GoodWeave to improve efficiency of its inspections and monitoring processes at the lowest tiers of global supply chains."