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Restaurant Bar

Commercial Pickup

Need a regular and reliable bottle pick-up service contractor? Want to focus on the mainstream and forget about dealing the empty bottles?

We are the best in this class with twenty years' experience. Once you have us, you have the best friend already.


Multi-family residential

High-rises or low-rises, any multifamily buildings, need a well-organized recycling system. The importance of doing RECYCLE is never more serious. The more the strata do better recycle, the healthier environment our next generation will enjoy. Not only this, but an unexpected revenue of $100 to 2000 yearly to the strata is a plus.

Small House

Home pickup

Have a load of several years' garage-packed empty refundable at home? Schedule the pickup request and book now. We count your empties on-site and either pay cash right away with an accurate report or accept your donation to reach out to others in need.  

Organizing Data

Recycling Consulting

Multi-family buildings need a well-organized recycling system. However, finding an experienced consolidator is not easy. We have 20+ years of experience as an upfront service provider in this field. So, we know what the customer needs are..

30 Days Without Single-Use Plastics | One Small Step | NowThis

30 Days Without Single-Use Plastics | One Small Step | NowThis

In 2015 alone, people generated 300 million tons of plastic waste, and since then the number has only gone up. Here's what happened when we tried to go a full month without single-use plastics. » Subscribe to NowThis Future: California is the only state that has banned the use of plastic bags while nine other states have banned plastic bag bans. Think about all the plastic pollution coming from plastic containers, plastic straws, plastic utensils like forks, spoons, and knives, and other plastic wraps and bags that people use just one time before they end up in the trash, on our streets, or in the ocean. There are several legitimate economical and ecological reasons to cut down on excessive plastic use, and NowThis' Lucy Biggers is here to tell you more. Watch as Lucy Biggers takes up the challenge to go one month without single-use plastic in an effort to combat plastic pollution and climate change. Along the way, Lucy will also share a few tips on how you can fight plastic pollution too, and just maybe (hopefully) inspire you to take the 30-day plastic free challenge too. #PlasticBan #Environment #OneSmallStep Connect with NowThis » Subscribe to NowThis News: » Like us on Facebook: » Tweet us on Twitter: » Follow us on Instagram: » Find us on Snapchat Discover: What happens to everything we use after we throw it away? How does our trash impact the environment and contribute to things like pollution and climate change? From plastics and recycling to food waste and composting – we're breaking down the issue of waste and sustainability piece by piece to answer one of the most important questions facing the world today: How do we save our planet? From exploring the latest tech and science innovations shaping our future, to living sustainably and protecting our planet from climate change — this is NowThis Future! NowThis is your premier news outlet providing you with all the videos you need to stay up to date on all the latest in trending news. From entertainment to politics, to viral videos and breaking news stories, we’re delivering all you need to know straight to your social feeds. We live where you live. @NowThisFuture
Glass Recycling - Recycling to New Bottles

Glass Recycling - Recycling to New Bottles

Glass is 100% recyclable and can be recycled endlessly without loss in quality or purity - something few food and beverage packaging options can claim. Glass Facts: Glass is 100% recyclable and can be recycled endlessly without loss in quality or purity – something no other food and beverage packaging option can claim. Glass is made from readily-available domestic materials, such as sand, soda ash, limestone and “cullet,” the industry term for furnace-ready scrap glass. The only material used in greater volumes than cullet is sand. These materials are mixed, or “batched,” heated to a temperature of 2600 to 2800 degrees Fahrenheit and molded into the desired shape. Recycled glass is substituted for up to 95% of raw materials. Manufacturers benefit from recycling in several ways: Recycled glass reduces emissions and consumption of raw materials, extends the life of plant equipment, such as furnaces, and saves energy. Recycled glass containers are always needed because glass manufacturers require high-quality recycled container glass to meet market demands for new glass containers. Cullet is always part of the recipe for glass, and the more that is used, the greater the decrease in energy used in the furnace. This makes using cullet profitable in the long run, lowering costs for glass container manufacturers—and benefiting the environment. Glass containers for food and beverages are 100% recyclable, but not with other types of glass. Other kinds of glass, like windows, ovenware, Pyrex, crystal, etc. are manufactured through a different process. If these materials are introduced into the glass container manufacturing process, they can cause production problems and defective containers. Furnace-ready cullet must also be free of contaminants such as metals, ceramics, gravel, stones, etc. Color sorting makes a difference, too. Glass manufacturers are limited in the amount of mixed color-cullet (called "3 mix") they can use to manufacture new containers. Separating recycled container glass by color allows the industry to ensure that new bottles match the color standards required by glass container customers. Some recycled glass containers are not able to be used in the manufacture of new glass bottles and jars or to make fiberglass. This may be because there is too much contamination or the recycled glass pieces are too small to meet manufacturing specifications. Or, it may be that there is not a nearby market for bottle-to-bottle recycling. This recovered glass is then used for non-container glass products. These "secondary" uses for recycled container glass can include tile, filtration, sand blasting, concrete pavements and parking lots. The recycling approach that the industry favors is any recycling program that results in contaminant-free recycled glass. This helps ensure that these materials are recycled into new glass containers. While curbside collection of glass recyclables can generate high participation and large amounts of recyclables, drop-off and commercial collection programs tend to yield higher quality recovered container glass. (Source: 2011 Container Recycling Institute)
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