Homeecolotop compost_du_québec
industrial composter green bin recycling recycling bins lid for recycling container trash cans lid waste management trash bin lid garbage containers lid recyclable plastic reusing trash receptacle reusing waste bin
recycling paper
containers has waste
recycle bin
garbage and recycling cans lids
trash bin
recovery canister

Compost du québec


recycling garbage cans lids lid for garbage cans conservation of garbage cans lid for garbage and recycling receptacles conservation of waste container waste management lid for recycling garbage bin prolong the life of outdoor garbage cans government program lid for recycle garbage receptacles reuse trash bins recycling receptacle

In 2003, the city of Santa Clarita, California, was paying $28 per ton to put garbage into a landfill. The city then adopted a mandatory diaper-recycling program that cost $1,800 per ton.[citation needed]

Certain public areas such as parks have litter bins which are placed alongside paths frequently walked by visitors. Compost du québec This encourages people to avoid littering, as littering creates an unhealthy and aesthetically unpleasant social environment.

In a 1996 article for The New York Times, John Tierney argued that it costs more money to recycle the trash of New York City than it does to dispose of it in a landfill. Tierney argued that the recycling process employs people to do the additional waste disposal, sorting, inspecting, and many fees are often charged because the processing costs used to make the end product are often more than the profit from its sale.[59] Tierney also referenced a study conducted by the Solid Waste Association of North America (SWANA) that found in the six communities involved in the study, "all but one of the curbside recycling programs, and all the composting operations and waste-to-energy incinerators, increased the cost of waste disposal."

In a 2007 article, Michael Munger, chairman of political science at Duke University, wrote that "if recycling is more expensive than using new materials, it can't possibly be efficient.... There is a simple test for determining whether something is a resource... or just garbage... If someone will pay you for the item, it's a resource.... But if you have to pay someone to take the item away,... then the item is garbage."

In a 1996 article for The New York Times, John Tierney argued that it costs more money to recycle the trash of New York City than it does to dispose of it in a landfill. Tierney argued that the recycling process employs people to do the additional waste disposal, sorting, inspecting, and many fees are often charged because the processing costs used to make the end product are often more than the profit from its sale.[59] Tierney also referenced a study conducted by the Solid Waste Association of North America (SWANA) that found in the six communities involved in the study, "all but one of the curbside recycling programs, and all the composting operations and waste-to-energy incinerators, increased the cost of waste disposal."

Home | History | Product Concept | Benefits | Target Market | Characteristics | Specifications
Clients | Distributors | Products |  Contact Us | Grants | News | Site Plan | Français