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STEP 7: DETERMINE, EVALUATE, AND SELECT WASTE MINIMIZATION ALTERNATIVES
Impact on the program goal Technical feasibility Operational feasibility Economic feasibility Sustainability Organizational culture feasibility
The key outcome of this phase is to fully document, analyze, and arrive at a nal acceptance decision for each alternative. To accomplish this, process owcharts are analyzed, the annualized amount of waste generated is determined, a complete feasibility analysis is conducted (including technical, operational, and organizational), a cost justi cation study is completed, feedback is collected and analyzed, and nally a decision is made regarding each alternative. This section provides a complete discussions and documentation of each alternative that will be used in the implementation phase if the alternative is accepted. During this process the team must keep a clear understanding of the overriding goals of the waste minimization project. For example, the relative importance of reducing costs versus minimizing environmental impact. Some alternatives may require extensive analysis, including gathering additional data from vendors or analyzing market trends for recyclable material commodity markets. The rst consideration when evaluating alternatives is its impact on the goals of the project established in the rst phase of the project. These goals can range from solid waste generation to the costbene ts associated with waste minimization. When considering alternatives, the hierarchy of solid waste management should be kept in mind (discussed in Chap. 1). Efforts should rst be made to reduce waste generation, next to reuse waste materials, then recycle waste material (in and out of process), and nally dispose the waste in a land ll. The idea behind the hierarchy is to engineer methods to eliminate the generation of a waste stream altogether, and hence eliminate the need to manage the solid waste stream via recycling or land ll disposal. Alternatives should be separated into different categories to aid with this process. The categories are (based on the hierarchy)
Waste prevention alternatives Reuse alternatives Recycling alternatives Composting alternatives
The evaluation process itself consists of seven steps to rate each alternative. The process is completed sequentially and after each step, the alterative is either accepted and moved to the next phase or rejected and the analysis is terminated. If the alternative does not meet thresholds or feasibility tests it is eliminated from further review to save the team time and resources. The alternative should still be kept on le in the event technical or organizational changes render the option feasible. The seven steps of the evaluation process are as follows:
1 Fully describe each alternative in terms of the equipment, raw material, process, or
purchasing additions or modi cations
THE GENERAL APPROACH FOR A SOLID WASTE ASSESSMENT
2 Calculate the annualized waste reduction impact in terms of tons per year and 3 4 5 6 7
whether the waste reduction is source reduction, reuse, or recycling Compile and analyze the process owcharts that create the waste stream Conduct feasibility analyses (technical, operational, and organizational) Conduct a cost justi cation for each alternative (payback, internal rate of return, and net present value) Gather feedback from all stakeholders Approval and sign off from the waste minimization team and executives
Technical and operational feasibility is concerned with whether the proper resources exist or are reasonably attainable to implement a speci c alternative. This includes the square footage of the building, existing and available utilities, existing processing and material-handling equipment, quality requirements, and skill level of employees. During this process, product speci cations and facility constraints should be taken into account. Typical technical evaluation criteria include
Available space in the facility Safety Compatibility with current work processes and material handling Impact on product quality Required technologies and utilities (power, compressed air, and data links) Knowledge and skills required for operating and maintaining the alternative Additional labor requirements Impact on product marketing Implementation time
When evaluating technical feasibility, facility engineers or consultants should be contacted for input. In addition it is also wise to discuss the technical aspects with workers directly impacted by the change, such as production and maintenance. If an alternative calls for a change in raw materials, the effect on the quality of the nal product must be evaluated. If an alternative does not meet the technical requirements of the organization, it should be removed from consideration. From a technical standpoint, the three areas that require additional evaluation are
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