Homeecolotop conteneur_à_déchet
reusing trash container conservation of trash receptacle lid for garbage receptacles recycle can recycled plastic HDPE recycle garbage receptacles garbage and recycle receptacles lid lid for waste bins home composter reuse outdoor garbage bins outdoor garbage can lids
garbage bins lid
lid for recycling garbage container
extend the life of trash container
recycle receptacle lid
trash receptacle lid
extend the life of waste receptacles

Conteneur à déchet


recycling bins lid extend the life of trash cans recycling cans recycling garbage can trash can lid extend the life of waste bins conservation of waste receptacle recycling cans lid recyclables collection waste receptacle lids reusing trash bins conservation of waste cans

In order to meet recyclers' needs while providing manufacturers a consistent, uniform system, a coding system is developed. The recycling code for plastics was introduced in 1988 by plastics industry through the Society of the Plastics Industry, Inc. Because municipal recycling programs traditionally have targeted packaging—primarily bottles and containers—the resin coding system offered a means of identifying the resin content of bottles and containers commonly found in the residential waste stream.

Certain requirements must be met for recycling to be economically feasible and environmentally effective. These include an adequate source of recyclates, a system to extract those recyclates from the waste stream, a nearby factory capable of reprocessing the recyclates, and a potential demand for the recycled products. These last two requirements are often overlooked—without both an industrial market for production using the collected materials and a consumer market for the manufactured goods, recycling is incomplete and in fact only collection.

In some U.S. states, a program called RecycleBank pays people to recycle, receiving money from local municipalities for the reduction in landfill space which must be purchased. It uses a single stream process in which all material is automatically sorted.

 

Container deposit legislation involves offering a refund for the return of certain containers, typically glass, plastic, and metal. When a product in such a container is purchased, a small surcharge is added to the price. This surcharge can be reclaimed by the consumer if the container is returned to a collection point. These programs have been very successful, often resulting in an 80 percent recycling rate. Despite such good results, the shift in collection costs from local government to industry and consumers has created strong opposition to the creation of such programs in some areas.

Recycling bins are a common element of municipal kerbside collection programs, conteneur à déchet which frequently distribute the bins to encourage participation.

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