"Once recycling is in place, and people know what they are doing, these things come naturally. Some areas of the UK are over 60% recycling now so it's a Nike Kyrie 1 All Colorways
FOR years councils and environmentalists have been at loggerheads over what should be done with Derbyshire's growing rubbish mountain
The county council has already used its website and links to other sites to provide recycling advice but says it is "interested in any new ideas SSAIN might have".
For clarity any materials sent to landfill should be bio stabilised first to stop the production of landfill gases.
Latest Government figures from 2009 10 show major differences in household waste recycling in the county, with South Derbyshire District Council managing to stop 47.40% going to landfill, while Bolsover District Council managed just 26.94%. Amber Valley recycled 27.98%, Derby City Council 44.7%, North East Derbyshire District Council 43%, Derbyshire Dales District Council 41.2% and Erewash Borough Council 40.6%.
He says his department will "consider" schemes that promote recycling.
He said: "From June we will be reviewing all outstanding properties with a view to providing opportunities to recycle. All Derby's households have access to the paper and textile recycling schemes."
Mr Bacon is also keen to see recycling taught to children.
He said: "The current disjointed approach is totally wrong.
The Sinfin Lane plans would have seen thousands of tonnes of household waste heated to create gas which would in turn be burned to produce electricity.
Mr Bacon says better organisation and marketing of the county's recycling is the key to success rather than changes that would "affect the man in the street".
The council is already running a trial incentive scheme, Nike Zoom Train Complete where 100 shopping vouchers worth are Nike Lebron 11 Everglades Shoes
"Full recycling must be a priority across the city and county and there is clearly the funding to do so as the councils had agreed to invest million in construction of the Sinfin waste plant," he said.
Mr Bacon said: "The use of media such as YouTube could give access to more information showing what can and cannot be recycled, videos of recycling operations, where waste gets processed to show that recycling does good.
Chief among his ideas is the suggestion that the county council has more control over recycling collections a process currently carried out by Derbyshire's district councils.
He said: "People won't see their lives change. They may feel better in themselves for Nike Zoom Pegasus 33 Women's
doing their bit for the community and environment as a whole."
Mr Bacon says there is no need to increase the number of bins in Derby but more are needed in some Derbyshire districts. And, he says, it is important to advertise recycling and provide incentives for reusing waste.
Malcolm Price, the city council's policy, projects and development manager for waste management, agrees there are "pockets of properties" where this is not available.
He said: "All schools should have the same recycling options as homes. Children will learn about it in school and then apply it in family life."
Simon Bacon, head of Sinfin and Spondon Against Incineration (SSAIN), the campaign group that battled against the Sinfin plans, wants household waste recycling rates in Derby and Derbyshire to hit 70% by 2015.
won by people who put their recycling bins out, but Mr Bacon says this is a "drop in the ocean" compared to what could be done.
Mr Bacon says his ideas do not have to have big effects on people's lives.
Mr Price says the city council is "reviewing" its website and will continue to "make best use of all channels available to promote recycling".
The county council says schools are responsible for their own recycling but most involve children in recycling and composting, while Mr Price says his team give school talks across the city.
"And incentivising is an option but we have to be careful not to promote waste production by doing so. Some incentive programmes allow people to donate points, money etc to a charity."
And he says that, with the help of a national policy to cut down on non recyclable materials, the remaining waste could be sent to landfill.
Mr Bacon says consistency is also lacking in Derby City Council's approach, with, he says, one in 10 homes still without full kerbside recycling of things like cans and glass.
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