This interior view of a fermenter shall typify that smart Recycling is part of WtE
Welcome to the new WTERT-Decision Support System
Our aim is to identify the best available technologies for the treatment of various waste materials, conduct additional academic research as required, and disseminate this information by means of its publications and case studies. Responsible management of wastes must be based on recovering energy and materials from waste.
Professor Nickolas J. Themelis Director, Earth Engineering Center, Columbia University, New York
Abfallwirtschaftsbetrieb München Wertstoff II at AWM Munich 2017 - art project with mobile portraits of garbage collectors
The Abfallwirtschaftsbetrieb München AWM wants to thank their employees and honor them for their work with the help of an art Project run by Markus Heinsdorff.
Frau Monika Lichtinghagen-Wirths :metabolon c/o Bergischer Abfallwirtschaftsverband
Dipl.-Ing. Dr. mont. Renato Sarc Chair of Waste Processing Technology and Waste Management at Montanuniversitaet Leoben
The 193 Member States of the United Nations unanimously agreed to a set of measures that will begin the reversal of the decline of the ocean’s health as the five-day Ocean Conference concluded today. The outcome document, together with more than 1,300 commitments to action, marks a breakthrough in the global approach to the management and conservation of the ocean.
THEOCEANCLEANUP First Estimate to Quantify Global Plastic Input from Rivers into Oceans
Rivers annually emit between 1.15 and 2.41 million metric tons of plastic to the oceans.
Programme of the IRRC Waste-to-Energy 2017
Professor Dipl.-Ing. Dr. techn. Franz Winter (Vienna University of Technology), Professor Ing. Dagmar Juchelková, Ph.D. (Technical University of Ostrava) and Dr.-Ing. Stephanie Thiel (Scientific Director of TK Verlag) present a programme with internationally acknowledged, experts of the industry, from politics, science and technology.
The Impact of Pay-As-You-Throw Schemes on Municipal Solid Waste Management: The Exemplar Case of the County of Aschaffenburg, GermanyJuergen Morlok, Harald Schoenberger, David Styles, Jose-Luis Galvez-Martos, Barbara Zeschmar-Lahl
The “pay-as-you-throw” (PAYT) scheme is an economic instrument for waste management that applies the “polluter pays” principle by charging the inhabitants of municipalities according to the amount of residual, organic, and bulky waste they send for third-party waste management. When combined with well-developed infrastructure to collect the different waste fractions (residual waste, paper and cardboard, plastics, bio waste, green cuttings, and many recyclables) as well as with a good level of citizens’ awareness, its performance has frequently been linked to an increase in the collection rates of recyclables.