iPhone Amplifier Made From 100% Post-Consumer Paper


Stop carrying around bulky speakers or iPhone accessories! Eco-amp is a portable, sustainable amplifier that suits all of your eco geek needs.

When eco-made set out to design a better iPhone speaker amplifier, they noticed that most portable phone amps were bulky, expensive, made out of plastic, and not recyclable. Eco-made strives to produce products that are manufactured locally and consist of environmentally friendly materials, while maintaining a high level of design quality. All of these lofty product goals are achieved with the company’s debut product; eco-amp.

Eco-amp can be easily assembled and used on the on the go to amplify the music in your iPhone. Use it on vacation, by the pool, at a picnic – anywhere you want to share your music! It is made out of 100% post consumer paper. Eco-made designs and manufactures eco-lamp in Los Angeles, California. The product then ships to customers in flat envelopes. Don’t worry if you accidentally spill beer on your eco-amp, since its paper you can just recycle it and replace it. The amps are sold in pairs.

What you need to know about eco-amp:

• Designed for iPhones 4 and 4S

• Constructed out of Environment® series papers, which are FSC Certified Post Consumer, 100% Post Consumer and Alternative Fiber Papers, Green Seal™ Certified and Made with 100% Green Energy, and Made Carbon Neutral Plus

• Packaging printed with soy-based ink

Like how that sounds? Buy a pair of eco-amps for just $7.99 from the Eco Made website. I look forward to seeing what other products eco-made is cooking up!

Article by Krystal Persaud, appearing courtesy Crisp Green.

About Author

Walter’s contributions to CleanTechies over the past 4 years have been instrumental in growing the publications social media channels via his ongoing editorial and data driven strategies. He is the founder and managing director of Sunflower Tax, a renewable energy tax and finance consultancy based in San Diego, California. Active in the San Diego clean technology community, participating in events sponsored by CleanTech San Diego, EcoTopics, and Cleantech Open San Diego, Walter has also been a presenter at numerous California Center for Sustainability (CCSE) programs. He currently serves as an adjunct professor at the University of San Diego School of Law where he teaches a course on energy taxation and policy.

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