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Hemp Acoustic Wall Panels

Sustainable Material for Optimal Temperature Regulation & Humidity Control

Hemp is an exceptionally durable and sustainable material. Its properties help with insulation and regulate room temperature to maintain humidity levels at 45%—55%.

By using hemp material, we provide an environmentally beneficial option. Hemp cultivation contributes positively to the environment and continues to sequester carbon throughout its lifespan.

Explore the full range of our sustainable solutions and learn more about the benefits of eco-friendly acoustics in your space.

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Dimensions

sizes:

  • Rectangle: 1200 x 600mm
  • Hexagon: 600mm height Bevel on the outer edge.
  • Square: 600mm x 600mm Bevel on cutter
  • Triangle: 600mm Height Bevel on the outer edge
  • Parallelogram: 1200mm x 600mm bevel on the outer edge
  • Arches: 1200 x 600mm Panels Bevel on the outer edge
  • Angle 45: 1200mm x 600mm Panels Bevel on the outer edge
  • Angle 30: 1200mm x 600mm Panels Bevel on the outer edge
Thickness
  • 30mm
Basic Weight
  • 12.6 Kg/m3
Tolerances
  • ± 2.9mm/m
Thickness swelling
  • 0.9%
Tolerances
  • 758 kPa
Acoustic Resistance   Class A – Class C
Installation System Mounted on timber battens;

Unstrut threaded rods and dowel clips

Emission E1 Class
Fire Rating   BS EN 13501- Class B s1-dC
Environmental FSC certified upon request
  • Formaldehyde-free
  • Fire retardant
  • Mildew resistant
  • Waterproof
  • Recyclable
  • Easy Processing
  • CO2 storage
  • High edge stability
  • Regulates humidity (45% – 55%)
  • Optimum regulation of the room climate
  • Neutralizes odors
  • Commercial Offices
  • Meeting Rooms
  • Theatres
  • Home Cinemas
  • Recording Studios
  • Restaurants
  • Banks
  • Libraries

Hemp Options

Bevel on outer edge

Hexagon 600 mm height

Rectangle 1200 x 600 mm

Square 600 x 600 mm

Triangle 600 mm height

Arches 1200 x 600 mm

Parallelogram 1200 x 600 mm

Angle 30 1200 x 600 mm

Angle 45 1200 x 600 mm

The Low Environmental Impact of Hemp Acoustic Panels

Industrial hemp absorbs between 8 to 15 tonnes of CO2 per hectare of cultivation. In comparison, forests typically capture 2 to 6 tonnes of CO2 per hectare per year.

Hemp actually continues to sequestrate carbon throughout its lifespan.

The cultivation of hemp can act as an alternative to deforestation as one hectare of hemp can produce the same amount of paper as 4 hectares of trees.

Subsequently, hemp grows in 4 months, meanwhile, trees grow within an average timeframe of 20-50 years.

Hemp is also much kinder to grow in comparison to other crops as it requires very little water and due to its ability to deter insects, it does not require pesticides that are harmful to the planet.

It can also act as a sustainable replacement for plastic products as hemp can be rereleased into the environment without causing harm.

Every year millions of trees are cut down for paper production, whilst plastic floods our rivers and seas, and oil corrupts our ozone.

Hemp is a natural and toxic-free resource that still has the power to replace the damaging products that are circulating the earth.

By using hemp as a material and a resource, we can continue to produce popular products at a lower cost, with faster growth, and minimum damage to the environment.

A Little History of Hemp Cultivation

Due to hemp’s importance, versatility and strength, farmers in 17th century Massachusetts, Virginia, and Connecticut were legally obliged to grow hemp crops and could face fines or prison time if they refused to grow hemp on their land.

Not only was hemp held as an important crop for its use within the manufacturing of products, but it was also used as a form of legal tender and for paying taxes. Household names such as Henry Ford, created cars made entirely from hemp as it can be 10 times stronger than steel.

Hemp’s rich history poses the question of why hemp is not the leading material in current times, and this is primarily due to the prohibition in America, and the politics an economic culture of the oil, paper and plastic industries.

The American Prohibition saw the introduction of the Marijuana Tax Act 1937 and due to hemp’s relation to the marijuana plant, the hemp industry hit a rapid decline, both in America, and across the globe.

Along side this, the American businessman and politician William Randolph Hearst, who owned newspapers, magazines, and media in America, as well as large forests used for the purpose of producing paper, actioned for the use of tree paper instead of hemp paper within the state.

Similarly, John D. Rockefeller, the richest man in the world at the time, owned an oil company which was being hit by competition from hemp oil manufacturers, and used his influencer to secure standard oil’s popularity.

The plastic industry was also being threatened by hemp as it could be used as an alternative to plastic, and Andrew W.Mellon, who was a major shareholder in the Dupont Company and had a patent for making plastic from petroleum products, used his connections to smother the competition.

As a crop, hemp has a long history of cultivation with records dating back as far as 8000BC. The oldest dated uses of hemp have been for rope and paper. One hectare of hemp can produce the same amount of paper as 4 hectares of trees and you can make 8 times the amount of paper from hemp and as compared to only 3 times the amount from wood. Hemp paper has been used in history for the writing and printing of important documents such as the drafts of the Declaration of Independence in the US and the printing of the first US dollar bill.

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