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San Mateo County in California has developed an awards program for schools in the community that promote recycling. RecycleWorks recognizes schools and school district recycling leaders. Awards are given annually to schools, administrators, students and/or parents who demonstrate excellence in creating or expanding a recycling program or who initiate a recycling project within the school community or district to increase awareness of resource conservation. The following schools are recipients of the award:
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Central Elementary School has won the School Award for Resource Conservation
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from RecycleWorks in 2003, a President s Environmental Youth award in 2004, and a Sustainable San Mateo County Award in 2005 for their Getting Green at Central program. They organized a school-wide recycling movement for the collection of everything from aluminum cans to tennis shoes. The money that they saved from recycling these materials paid for their new play structure. McKinley Institute of Technology was honored with the School Award for Resource Conservation from RecycleWorks in 2003 for their seventh grade Bridge to English program taught by Ms. Morgan. The students in this class took a recycling eld trip to understand the processes and bene ts of recycling. The class decided to improve upon their school s recycling program by conducting weekly pickups of recyclables, and educating the rest of the school about the importance of recycling. The students in the class took pride in the service they were providing to their school and to the environment. Students at Trinity School in Menlo Park have created a program to let the students give back to their community. In 2004, each class conducted a project focused on recycling, waste reduction, and reuse of products. The third graders sponsored a recycling program that collected paper, cans, and bottles. The second graders used leftover lunch waste to vermi compost and created rich soil for the school s garden where each grade raised a small garden of organic plants. Each month, the entire school participated in a no-waste lunch program. All the efforts of Trinity School have helped recycle, reduce, and reuse materials.
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Each year the European Union alone disposes of 1.3 billion tones of waste, some 40 million tones of it hazardous. This amounts to about 3.5 tones of solid waste for every man, woman and child. Recycling rates increased recently in the EU. The percentage of waste being disposed of in land lls decreased as a corollary. However, land ll remains the prevailing option in many EU countries. Indeed, treatment of municipal waste in the EU in 1999 was distributed as follows:
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Land lls: 57 percent Incineration: 16 percent Recycling and composting: 20 percent Others 7 percent
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The EU Land ll Directive (1999/31/EC) promotes a decrease in land lling waste. Biodegradable waste counts for approximately two-thirds of total municipal waste quantities. By 2016, the EU Land ll Directive provides for a reduction of the quantity of biodegradable material to be land lled of 35 percent of the 1995 levels. Only a few EU member states had reached this target in 2001 whereas in accession countries the fraction of municipal waste going to land ll is generally more than 90 percent and in many cases very close to 100 percent. The municipal waste management market is primarily driven by legislation, and here the impact of the EU Land ll Directive continues to be felt in most countries. Restrictions on the use of land ll for the disposal of municipal solid waste (MSW) are encouraging the development of alternate technologies, with nonthermal treatment
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proving particularly popular. With respect to opportunities in the services sector, sorting and separation services and biological treatment are both attracting substantial investment. Thermal treatment, while somewhat less popular than it was a decade ago, continues to have a role in a number of European countries. Frost & Sullivan s current research estimates that the municipal waste management market was just over $30 billion in 2005 with a stable compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 3 percent projected until 2012. Within the market, the role of the public sector in European MSW management remains strong. Despite moves in many countries to increase the involvement of private sector companies, public ownership of facilities such as land ll and thermal-treatment plants remains signi cant. As yet, no major moves toward large-scale consolidation within the market have occurred, although on a national and regional scale large waste management companies are emerging who have the potential to accelerate this process. Overall, the Western European market for municipal waste management services has shown steady growth. This is despite a recent trend in many European countries to minimize waste volume entering the market. Waste volume has continued to show year-to-year increases in most countries, with no suggestion of any major reversal in the amount of waste being generated. Over the medium and long terms, the European municipal waste management market is expected to continue to attract revenue as pricing factors and rising taxes raise the pro le of the industry. Prices have risen in many sectors and markets, offering a boost to revenues after a period of dif cult competition. End users, though, are looking more at service quality, technical know-how, and delivery. The market has moved toward higher value pretreatment services. More stable pricing across many sectors has also had a positive impact on the market. The nonhazardous industrial waste management services sector is generally the least technologically developed of European waste management markets, as the primary focus is on municipal and hazardous waste. Moreover, across Europe, market conditions are not uniform, and opportunities still exist for companies able to position themselves in the right countries or regions and service sectors. Revenues are estimated at $62 billion and growing relatively slowly at a CAGR of 1.5 percent due to an anticipated decline in waste volume generated. A recent revenue spurt has been attributed to the buoyant economies of Southern Europe, due to an increase in industrial, commercial, and construction activity. Moreover, shifting patterns of waste management that are being stimulated by legislative and regulatory changes have further supported growth in this area. The market is expected to continue growing as waste is diverted toward more value-added channels, though at a slower rate as waste volume decreases.
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