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Sustainable Building Materials

Here at EnviroBuild we are passionate about sustainable living and helping the environment. This is why we specialise in sustainable building materials and environmentally friendly construction solutions, with minimal harm to the environment. The majority of materials we sell, including our packaging, come from recycled sources, which can be recycled again.

Environmental Mission

We are truly on an environmental mission; looking to supply products that offer functional, plus sizeable environmental benefits over traditional construction materials. We ensure that the materials we supply are certified with; a high recycled content & recyclability level, long working life, plus where possible, the manufacturing process incorporates environmentally beneficial best practices. This gives our products a much lower carbon footprint than traditional alternatives. To go a step further, we donate 10% of our profits to sustainable causes to help become a carbon negative business. See about the projects we have sponsored here.

See about the projects we have sponsored here

Quality Assurance

We are dedicated to quality. The products we supply are engineered to the highest standard, offering innovative and well designed solutions. In addition, they are fully backed up with long warranties to ensure you have complete peace of mind.

Supporting Sustainability Initiatives

From the beginning EnviroBuild has been dedicated to helping improve the world we live in today and the future. As well as supplying eco-friendly building materials, we also support sustainable initiatives which bring long lasting, high impact benefits to the environment, eco-systems and local communities.

Business is an important part of our world and can offer benefits far beyond shareholder value. We achieve this not only through the sustainable building materials we supply, but also by dedicating 10% of our profits to sustainable causes.

Red Panda Community Forest

Boasting dramatically diverse ecosystems, the eastern Himalayas encompass rich grasslands, subtropical rainforests, temperate broadleaf forests and rhododendron groves that ascend to alpine meadows. Due to its many microclimates and altitudinal gradients, a great variety of rare species such as the Red Panda and Chinese Pangolin call this area home. While many parts of the eastern Himalayas have been degraded by ongoing deforestation for agriculture, parts of eastern Nepal remain surprisingly intact.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping protect this region.


Missing Link in the Amazon

Home to the world’s largest tropical rainforest on Earth, the Amazon is legendary for its biodiversity that contains millions of species. However, during the past few decades nearly 20% of lush forest has been lost, removing a staggering amount of habitat for the area’s unique wildlife. Rainforest Trust and local partner Center for the Development of Indigenous Amazon (CEDIA) are working to protect the missing link to create a 7.8 million-acre tri-national corridor safeguarding a massive swath of critical Amazon rainforest.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping protect this region

Cameroon Atlantic Rainforest

Shaggy rainforests, long snaking rivers and lush wetlands characterize Cameroon’s coastal Atlantic forests. Within this ecoregion sits the Douala-Edea Wildlife Reserve, created in 1932 and recently identified as one of the most important conservation landscapes in Central Africa. The reserve’s forests are home to several threatened primates including Chimpanzees, Gabon Black Monkeies and African Forest Elephants. The reserve’s labyrinth wetlands and marine habitats are a haven for birdlife and threatened marine species.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping protect this region


North Borneo Great Forests

The rainforests of Sabah on the Malaysian portion of the Southeast Asian island of Borneo are among the most biodiverse in the tropics. However, the area’s numerous endemic and endangered species are at high risk due to habitat destruction caused by deforestation and agricultural conversion. To combat this threat, the government of Sabah has pledged to increase the protected areas from a current 23% to 30%, safeguarding nearly 1 million acres of rainforest over the next 4 years.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping protect this region


Sumatra’s Rainforest

The vast majority of Sumatra’s rainforests have been rampantly destroyed for growing swaths of oil palm and rubber plantations. With the growing demand what little forest remains is highly susceptible to deforestation for expanding plantations. The Leuser Ecosystem is the largest surviving block of Sumatran rainforest, this tropical wilderness is the last place on Earth where the Critically Endangered Sumatran Rhinoceros, Sumatran Orangutan, Sumatran Elephant and last 400 Sumatran Tiger are all found within one ecosystem.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping protect this region



To conserve Sulawesi’s endemic species through a strategic expansion, Rainforest Trust and partner Yayasan Adudu Nantu International (YANI) are aiming to add 15,267 acres to the existing 127,289-acre Nantu Wildlife Sanctuary via a long-term lease and a land purchase. This purchase and lease will safeguard the gateway to this threatened sanctuary, as the area is a key access point for illegal loggers, gold-miners and slash-and-burn farmers aiming to encroach into the heart of Nantu.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping to protect this region

Photo by Michael Gunter/ SOS


The Rungan River Peat Swamp Forest is a vast mosaic of threatened peat swamp and lowland rainforest in southern Borneo. Fruit-rich peat swamps support very high densities of Bornean Orangutans, and this area is home to 2,000 individuals (4 percent of the global population). The area also supports substantial populations of other imperiled endemic species such as the Endangered Bornean White-bearded Gibbon and Proboscis Monkey as well as the rare Flat-headed Cat and the bizarre Otter Civet.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping to protect this region

Photo by Rick Preperg/ Widescreen Exchange


The “Lost Forest” has been isolated from the eastern rainforests and western dry forests of Madagascar for hundreds of years. This secluded rainforest sits atop an extraordinary mega quartz massif unlike any other geological feature for hundreds of miles, which may contribute to its unique flora and fauna. In late 2016, Rainforest Trust and National Geographic funded a series of scientific expeditions – the first of their kind – into this biodiverse section of the African island. This expedition discovered numerous species potentially new to science and others that were previously known to occur in completely different habitat types.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping to protect this region

Photo provide by RFA


Estimated at more than 130 million years old, the last major stand of lowland dipterocarp forest on the Malay Peninsula lies within and adjacent to Taman Negara National Park, making this one of the most important protected areas in Southeast Asia. This park and surrounding landscape are home to a globally significant tiger population in addition to other threatened species such as Sunda Pangolins, Asian Elephants, Asian Tapirs, Dholes and White-handed Gibbons.

See how Rainforest Trust are helping to protect this region

Photo by Tambako the Jaguar