Sanders Waste: A new initiative to remove waste from our land and sea by the millions in a sustainable way is gaining momentum.
Its launched by Waste Management, a UK-based waste management company, and it aims to remove 2.5 billion tonnes of waste a year from landfill in the UK, France, Spain and Germany.
In total, it plans to remove a staggering 4 billion tonnes, according to the company.
The company aims to clear landfill of waste by 2020.
Its aim is to eliminate its landfill footprint from the entire planet.
What’s more, it wants to do it by 2023.
“We have a lot of people saying that if we do it, it can be a game changer for the environment and we have to be bold and make sure that we do our best to achieve that,” said Sanders waste management founder and chief executive Chris Hodge.
“So we’ve set out to do everything we can to ensure that we’re not taking the environment for granted.”
To achieve this, the company has set out a series of measures, including the elimination of a series to which waste is linked.
Its first step is to reduce the size of the landfill.
“The biggest issue we face in the landfill industry is the landfill,” said Hodge, who joined the company in 2016.
“It’s the biggest source of waste that we have and we’re the only landfill in Europe that is only able to take out 10 per cent of landfill and that is a huge issue.”
Waste Management says it aims for its first landfill to be 50 per cent smaller than what it currently uses.
That would mean its first five years of operation would be spent reducing the size, to be smaller than its current footprint of 6.4 million tonnes.
The next five years will see the company expand its operation to 100 million tonnes, Hodge said.
The biggest challenge, however, will be to reduce waste to the point where it doesn’t need to be moved.
“There is no reason that waste cannot be transported, but there is also no reason it should be transported at all,” said Jason Broughton, Waste Management’s director of environmental sustainability.
“And this is a massive undertaking that will require huge investments in new technologies and technologies, including composting.”
Ultimately we want to achieve a landfill that is both green and recyclable and sustainable.
We’re at a point where we’re almost there.” “
By 2025, we want a landfill to have a 50 per of recycled, zero waste and green material.
We’re at a point where we’re almost there.”
Waste management is not alone in this ambition.
Waste Management is not the only company working to remove landfill waste.
Other firms are working on a similar mission, but they are not as well-funded or as ambitious.
In the US, a company called the Waste Management Corporation, also launched in 2015, aims to reduce landfill’s footprint by a third by 2025.
“Our goal is to clear a landfill footprint of waste in just four years,” said David Oates, the chief executive of Waste Management.
“If you look at landfill capacity today, it’s only 10 per per cent.”
Waste managers in the US are also working to reduce their footprint.
“To achieve our goal, we have identified a number of initiatives that we are implementing, including initiatives to convert to composting and recycling, to reduce our impact on landfills, and to develop technology that can safely and securely dispose of materials,” said Waste Management president and chief operating officer Michael Boulter.
“In Europe, the waste management industry is also working hard to reduce its footprint,” he said.
“Some of the initiatives that Waste Management has taken are part of our sustainable footprint strategy.”
In France, the country where waste management is most widely used, it has also developed a composting system called Bébé, which recycles waste from landfill.
Waste management has also partnered with the Paris-based Ecofone, which offers its clients composting services and the Clean Energy Group, which works with the French government to reduce energy use.
The world’s second largest landfill is in Denmark, with around 4.3 million tonnes of solid waste stored there.
The country’s waste disposal problem is a result of a combination of factors.
“Over time, the landfill is becoming less and less productive, so there is less and fewer places for waste to be put,” said Jens Schoep, a waste management expert at Denmark’s Technical University of Denmark.
“For example, the amount of land that is suitable for landfill is getting smaller and smaller and so landfill is increasingly being closed and there are less and more places to put waste.”
A lot of the land in the Netherlands is also close to the sea, which means more landfill space is needed, according Toes de Jager, an environmental consultant with the Netherlands Waste Management Association.
“Even though we have