A Philanthropic Executive In Corporate America – Alicia Procello Maddox

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In this day and age one of the most important parts of the corporate world has got to be the arena of Corporate Responsibility and Philanthropy, and women like Alicia Procello Maddox are leading the charge. As President of the Avery Dennison Foundation, Alicia Procello Maddox, has made an amazing career out of helping others, from the foundation arm of one of the largest corporations in America!

Avery Dennison is one of the world’s largest manufacturers of pressure-sensitive adhesives and materials. While also maintaining one of the best corporate foundations around. As the President, Alicia Procello Maddox oversees a number of amazing projects, that make an amazing difference around the world. Projects that touch areas of education, women’s rights, sustainability, environmentalism, and much more. The best part is that these projects the Avery Dennison Foundation, has undertaken, while under Alicia Procello Maddox’ leadership, are focused on bettering some of the most underserved parts of the world. Places where the opportunities for individuals to get a proper education, gainful employment, or sometimes even their basic needs met can become difficult, and cause a great deal of stress in everyday life.

For most corporations areas such as these are often used as manufacturing hubs, as cheap land, and even cheaper labor can be found with ease. And while Avery Dennison is no different, with factories all over China, and parts of Argentina, Alicia Procello Maddox and Avery Dennison make an amazing effort to provide workers with positive conditions and better financial and working standards then they will find anywhere else. Alicia Procello Maddox and the corporate foundation has also made it a goal to provide community enrichment, charitable acts, scholarships, educational grants, and truly done their part to provide assistance to the people of these lands.

With all that has been done, Avery Dennison and Alicia Procello Maddox are continuing their march towards global sustainability in the coming years. While much of the world’s corporate systems reap and take from the resources, Alicia Procello Maddox and the Avery Dennison Foundation are doing their part with initiatives such as their goals for Sustainability by the year 2025. An interesting idea, that will allow this global manufacturing and distribution giant to do a lot of good in helping to limit the exposure to the environment.

 

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Recent Avery Dennison Foundation Sustainability Efforts

 

Alicia Procello Maddox

For nearly a decade, Alicia Procello Maddox has led operations at the Avery Dennis Foundation in the position of company president. In the role as president, Alicia Procello Maddox has led Avery Dennison in championing green company initiatives.

A leader in the label and packaging materials production industry, Avery Dennison has undertaken a number of pressure sensitive initiatives and engaged in other projects designed to enhance the company’s sustainability efforts. Most recently, Avery Dennison successfully installed a Turnhout, Belgium-based wind turbine that will meet 30 percent of the location’s electrical needs. The company’s 2017 sustainability activities also saw Avery Dennison employees come together and reduce market-based absolute emissions by more than 10 percent, surpassing objectives established at the start of the year.

Success in 2017 was built off of similar initiatives in 2016. Over 90 percent of solid waste was diverted from landfills in 2016, with 58 percent of diverted waste going through recycling processes. In total, 59 Avery Dennison locations around the world now operate landfill free.

Environmental Issues – Alicia Procello Maddox

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Alicia Procello Maddox – It is a joy to fill in as the President of the Avery Dennison Foundation. Our gifts in manageability have a significant effect on nature, as well as more essentially on the lives of the general population living in regions where ecological issues are testing.

In some cases we can impact change by essentially giving a grassroots association the assets they have to handle nearby issues in an inventive way — issues that, as a rule, wouldn’t generally be tended to.

In 206 we influenced a two year to allow Global Greengrants Fund. Through our give, we’re subsidizing seven female-drove grantees chipping away at issues of ecological maintainability and ladies’ strengthening—two of the Avery Dennison Foundation’s need territories. The stipends will bolster ladies enhancing groups in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Pacific Islands.

Our concede is now at chip away at Tansin, an island stitched with wilderness and savanna in Northeast Honduras. The vast majority of Tansin’s 50,000 tenants are indigenous Miskito. Most live in towns open just by pontoon or plane and rely upon subsistence cultivating for survival. Deforestation from substantial scale farming, alongside progressively unpredictable climate, debilitates the group’s survival.

While numerous nearby Miskita ladies function as agriculturists, they tend to profit and have less access to nourishment than men since they need access to arrive, seeds, innovation, budgetary administrations, and a voice in legislative issues. Our concede is helping the Women’s Association of Tansin kill that dissimilarity by showing ladies about economical cultivating and backwoods administration. The gathering will prepare ladies in edit expansion, coordinating tree preservation into cultivating practices, and serving the traveler exchange.

Through these trainings, nearby ladies will turn out to be all the more financially autonomous and actualize maintainable methods for bringing home the bacon. The Women’s Association of Tansin expects that 92 neighborhood family units will profit by the undertaking, totaling more than 600 individuals.

Alicia Procello Maddox – 5 Reasons Corporate Responsibility is Here to Stay

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Some people prefer to call it corporate responsibility, others sustainability, and some environmental, social and corporate governance (ESG). Regardless of what name you choose, leaders in the field, like Avery Dennison’s Alicia Procello Maddox California, know a company’s financial success relies heavily on its stance on social responsibility, as well as the future of the environment.

Alicia Procello believes what led to this revolution was the long-standing history of corruption scandals in business, accusations of child labor, and a number of environmental accidents in certain prominent companies. As business has gone global, Alicia Procello Maddox California believes the people have begun to hold corporations far more accountable for their practices and expect far better practices out of them.

Corporate Responsibility has become an important issue and the following signs show that its here to stay.

  • Transparency: As the years go by, technology advances and reporting of business and business practices becomes far more transparent. Alicia Maddox California believes that as businesses continue to grow they will become far more transparent.
  • Trust: As businesses grow, they grow in power. As this power grows, the public must give an inordinate amount of trust to businesses. As citizens become more skeptical and able to challenge authority, the corporate leaders must build a stronger ability to establish trust.
  • Community Participation: Businesses are expected and have taken on the challenge of participating more in community outreach and putting together community projects and events. Alicia Maddox has done a lot of similar projects through community outreach at her time at Avery Dennison.
  • UN Engaging Companies: The UN, some of the leaders in preaching sustainability and the like, have reached out to over 8,000 companies in over 145 countries, in order to raise working and environmental standards and practices.
  • New Markets: Alicia Procello Maddox has seen in recent times that businesses have gone from resource takers to market creators. Not only have companies had to be far more responsible with the way they use nature’s resources, but they’ve had to aid the countries in which they take resources from.