Kohinoor chemical company established in 1956.the management of KCCL subsequently completed a difficult BMRE program with the technical collaboration of a reputed industrial company of Europe. This enabled the enterprise to become a repositioned cosmetics and toiletries manufacturing company of Bangladesh. To strengthen the marketing activities of KCCL, the management has rearranged its distribution system to deliver quality products throughout the country as well as regional and overseas markets.
KOHINOOR CHEMICAL COMPANY has its roots stemming from Bangladesh. It is a popular company for its beauty products, the brand known as TIBET. It carries millions of loyal customers all round the country. We introduced the soaps, beauty products and other toiletries with high quality when no body stepped in to the world of personal care. We provide value added services to our customers. Our core identity is quality and freshness .
Tibet has been serving the nation as one of the most reliable products from 55 years all around the Bangladesh and Pakistan. WE focus on purely traditional approach.
Sugar was first produced from sugarcane plants in Northern India sometime after the first century AD. … The extraction of sugar cane juice from the sugarcane plant, and the subsequent domestication of the plant in tropical India and Southeast Asia sometime around 4,000 BC.
History yields some very interesting facts about daal. Lentil dishes have been known to Indians since very early times. Archaeological evidence indicates that the Indian daal made its first appearance in the Indus Valley Civilization, where lentils – of all kinds – were a staple food.
Lifebuoy is a brand of soap marketed by Unilever. Lifebuoy was originally, and for much of its history, a carbolic soap containing phenol (carbolic acid, a compound extracted from coal tar). The soaps manufactured today under the Lifebuoy brand do not contain phenol. Currently, there are many variants of Lifebuoy.
History yields some very interesting facts about dal. Lentil dishes have been known to Indians since very early times. Archaeological evidence indicates that the Indian dal made its first appearance in the Indus Valley Civilization, where lentils – of all kinds – were a staple food.