Dumping In Europe

Separate collection of debris is quite common in trying to save their energy and resources from European countries. But in Germany, this system has already gone beyond reasonable limits. Every new morning, German citizens carefully sort their household debris, as if they solve the equation with many unknowns - which of these many categories is to be given a specific bank from underwear or canned meat.

German debris collection was introduced in 1990, initially only the more efficient secondary use of plastics. In order to facilitate the collection of waste, a special yellow barrel was installed in the yard of each house where only a green point special sign could be removed. DSD (recycling of used packages) regularly travelled, collected and recycled plastics. The system was well-functioning, but in 1998 the Government from the Green Coalition and the ADPG wanted to expand the scope of the law on the separation of household debris. This ended with the fact that the common German custodian now has to deal with a dozen urns of different colours for different types of debris that may be located at times 10 to 15 minutes away from home.

German garbage collection services provide free distribution of pamphlets containing information on what kind of garbage can is to be removed, but without prejudice to this, the waste collection system is still too complex and unfriendly for a simple searcher.

So it's not strange that the Germans are in disregard of this system, although they have previously considered it important in terms of environmental protection. Up to 65 per cent of the waste released into yellow barrels is not for processing. In fact, the Germans were just tired of this complex and exhausting process of garbage disposal. In recent years, automatic sorting technology has gone a long way. Optical and magnetic sensors in factories will be perfectly capable of automatic garbage disposal♪ Clearly, the current garbage collection system is simply inadequate to the needs of people.

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