Stef-Labels specializes in the design and production of labels, both self-adhesive and not, such as school notebook labels, tag labels, Barcode rolls, shipping tags, and a wide range of products for business or otherwise use.
The company was founded in 1948, under the name “Korydallos”, by Ioannis G. Stefanoudakis. Starting with the production and distribution of self-adhesive labels, the company expanded its production activities to the design and making of tag labels and jewelry tags.
Since 1980 and the succession in the company’s management by brothers George and Vasileios Stefanoudakis, the time had come for the company to embrace the manufacturing of self-adhesive labels and shipping tags.
During the mid 90s, through upgrading its equipment and facilities, the company’s production evolved into making self-adhesive labels both in the standard type of sheets and in rolls (barcode), whereupon the company was renamed to “Stef-Labels”.
Today, having welcomed the 3rd family generation, the company continues its course in the field of label processing and printing, aiming at its evolution through consistency and professionalism.
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Our company, Stef-Labels, in a continuous effort to provide their customers with the best available and most environmentally friendly products, has introduced two new thermal label faces in Europe: Thermal Paper Bisphenol A (BPA) free and Thermal Paper totally free of Phenols.
Phenol, also known as carbolic acid, is an organic compound, with crystalline solid. that is produced on a large scale as a precursor to many materials and useful compounds. Phenol was first extracted from coal tar, and its major uses involve its conversion to plastics or related materials. It’s key for building polycarbonates, epoxies, Bakelite, nylon, detergents and a large collection of drugs, herbicides and pharmaceuticals.
BPA has been widely used as a color developer in thermal papers used for cash register receipts and self-adhesive labels applied by consumers to fruits and vegetables weighed in supermarkets. There has been public speculation over the potential risks of BPA absorbing from thermal papers through the skin, and some retail chains are seeking to remove all Phenols entirely from their cashier receipts.