For the first time ever, recovered graphite was combined with a chemical compound making it harder, shock-resistant, and clean, as it does not dirty your hands. Perpetua is a European registered patent on both product and production process and is the only pencil 100% Made in Italy.
Discover the Perpetua family
New design objects – useful, original
and innovative – come to life
in full respect of the Planet
Through research, ideation, innovation and technology,
scraps of raw materials – otherwise destined to destruction – can be reborn.
Perpetua the pencil
counts on the Planet.
No tree has been cut down to produce it.
Let’s recycle together by writing.
Those who use Perpetua are disposing by writing 15g of graphite powder, recovered from industrial processes and that would otherwise be buried underground, in a landfill.
Perpetua is not only a choice in terms of your preferred style of writing, but also and especially the choice to live with respect for our planet.
To date, together, we were able to recycle…
… grams of graphite.
News & Social
Perpetua and Lucrezia Beccari
Talent, determination, courage, ambition. perpetua is with Lucrezia Beccari, young rising-star of ice figure skating.
Perpetua Forest Project
Not cutting them down isn’t enough, it’s time to plant them!
The muse of sustainability inspires the Muza of Malta
Perpetua the pencil at the Nemo conference (Network of European Museum Organization) exclusively for Muza, the innovative art museum of Malta.
Innovaction day 2018
This year, for the 2018 edition, Alisea, Perpetua ed Endorsed by Perpetua will be there: past, present and future of circular economy.
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Perpetua communicates for…
Tailor Made is the division of ALISEA in charge of developing communication and promotional projects both for companies and individuals through the customization of Perpetua the pencil and Perpetua the notebook. Discover more
is the first product worldwide to up-cycle wasted graphite powder in order to offer an innovative and sustainable alternative for fabric dyeing.
It’s an innovation inspired by tradition: graphite is today wasted in vast quantities by the tech industry, but the Romans used to rely on it to dye their own fabrics thousands of years ago. Could this modern-day waste become then a raw material in a new, circular supply chain to offer the fashion industry an alternative to chemical dyes and tech companies an up-cycling solution to their by-products?