Recycling as a process of converting waste materials into new materials and objects is very important
process which helps to decrease raw material consumption, reduces landfilling, energy consumption and greenhouse emissions.
We buy-out, sort and recover the broadest spectrum of waste in the region.
Paper made from cellulose fibres as we know it nowadays was first made in China more than 2000 years ago. Over 400 million tons of paper and cardboard are annually produced worldwide, of which more than half comes from recovered sources. READ MORE >>
Thanks to the almost infinite potential of plastics, we use twenty times more plastics today than we
did 50 years ago. However, popularity and a wide range of plastic material poses a challenge for the
recycling industry to a certain extent. In spite of all, recycling processes significantly reduce the consumption of raw materials, energy, water and air pollution and, and above all the amount of plastics coming to landfills. READ MORE >>
Metals are generally divided into ferrous and non-ferrous. Steel and an iron alloys containing carbon are by far the most recycled ferrous materials in the world. Total steel production reached 1.3 billion tonnes in 2008, of which over 500 million tonnes were produced from scrap metal. The most commonly used non – ferrous metals are aluminium, copper, lead, zinc, nickel, titanium, cobalt, chromium and precious metals and rare earths. READ MORE >>
Glass bottles and jars are 100% recyclable and can be recycled “infinitely” without risk of losing its quality, purity or clarity. Recycled glass can substitute up to 95% of glass made of raw materials. READ MORE >>
Refrigerators, TVs, mobile phones, laptops, and many other electronic gadgets and devices have
become an integral part of the lives of most people. Every year, demand for new, better and more efficient devices is growing at an average rate of 8 %, with more than 300 million computers and around one billion mobile phones being produced each year. READ MORE >>
Even though the world’s wood consumption is growing, the recycling rate of this raw material is still at a relatively low level, at around 10 – 15%, with wood accounting for up to 10% of waste ending at landfills. The reason for this is especially a frequent presence of undesirable admixtures such as various adhesives, paints, nails and the like. However, a number of improvements in technological processes, such as better crushing and more effective removal of undesirable substances mean higher quality of final recycled wood resulting in a wider range of its uses. READ MORE >>