SOLID WASTE
 Urban India produces 1,20,000 tons of MSW/Day.
 Per capita waste generation in major cities of India
ranges...
Sources
 Municipal Wastes
 Agricultural Wastes And Sewage Sludge
 Industrial Wastes and Mining Wastes
 Bio-Medical Was...
Effects of Solid Wastes
 Pollute ground water
 Waste becomes storehouses for pathogens
 Bag pickers affected by skin di...
New Method of Disposal
 A new method of disposal has been
proposed. Wastes can be buried in rock
formations that are not ...
Ocean Dumping
 At one time, solid wastes were
commonly towed offshore and dumped
into the ocean. Much of the debris has
w...
Burning Garbage
 Burning garbage in open dumps and in the
incinerators of apartment buildings and
hospitals was used at o...
Recycling Solid Waste
 Most environmentalists prefer recycling.
Recycling not only gets rid of solid waste
but also creat...
Hazardous Wastes
 Prior to the 1970’s many industries
dumped chemicals and other hazardous
wastes directly into streams a...
Waste Disposal
 Hazardous waste should be separated
from industrial waste.
 Hazardous waste should be reused or
recycled...
Waste Tires Come to the City limits
from the County, other Cities and
through Generators
Waste tires are found dumped in
a...
Provide Waste Tire
Amnesty Days
 CIWMB provides grants to assist agencies in
facilitating Waste Tire Amnesty Days
 The W...
MUMBAI/NAVI MUMBAI/THANE ARE
OVERFLOWING WITH GARBAGE
GENERATED BY YOU AND ME
Plastic waste strewn all over the land …..
…...
AS RESPONSIBLE CITIZENS AND
COMMITTED CATHOLICS WHAT
CAN WE DO?
Encourage Community participation to work
towards a garbag...
OPTIONS BEFORE US
WET AND DRY GARBAGE
 Recyclable/Reusable/oth
er
 Plastics, Metal
 Coconut shell
 Thermacol, foam
 Rexene
 Battery ce...
3 STEPS TO ATTAINING ZERO GARBAGE.
FIRST STEP
1. AWARENESS / EDUCATION
 Handouts, PowerPoint Presentation, street
plays, ...
3 STEPS TO ATTAINING ZERO GARBAGE. STEP 2
2. TRIAL SEGREGATION
 Daily segregation at source by each family –
wet and dry ...
3 STEPS TO ATTAINING ZERO GARBAGE – STEP 3
3. ACHIEVE TOTAL ZERO GARBAGE
After successful trial segregation, the society
w...
HEALTHY
ENVIRONMENT
Sustainable
Development
Solid waste
Management
World
Conservation
strategy
Environmental
Laws
Hazards
...
Thank You!
The PowerPoint produced by Ruth D’Souza
With the inputs given by Karuna Kendra,
CCO Our Lady of Mercy Church, P...
THANK YOU ALL
27 dumping dumps  raghav d n g
27 dumping dumps  raghav d n g
27 dumping dumps  raghav d n g
27 dumping dumps  raghav d n g
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27 dumping dumps raghav d n g

  1. 1. SOLID WASTE  Urban India produces 1,20,000 tons of MSW/Day.  Per capita waste generation in major cities of India ranges from 0.8 kg to 1.0 kg per day.  Of the MSW collected; 94% is dumped on land and 5% is composed.  23 metrocities generates 30,000 tons of SW/Day.  Class-I cities generate 50,000 tons of solid waste per day  Karnataka State generates 3553.97 tons/Day , disposes 2848.05 tons/Day and the remaining is un collected wastes.
  2. 2. Sources  Municipal Wastes  Agricultural Wastes And Sewage Sludge  Industrial Wastes and Mining Wastes  Bio-Medical Wastes  E-Wastes  Radioactive Wastes
  3. 3. Effects of Solid Wastes  Pollute ground water  Waste becomes storehouses for pathogens  Bag pickers affected by skin diseases, respiratory tract infections, stomach infections, eye irritation, etc.  Dumping helps the breeding of mosquitoes  Burning releases furans (Chlorinated Carbons) which reduces the fertility of human.  Hazardous substances include mercury, chromium, etc – Bioaccumulation Accumulation of copper in soil inhibit plant growth.
  4. 4. New Method of Disposal  A new method of disposal has been proposed. Wastes can be buried in rock formations that are not subject to movement of in salt mines. This is known as Geologic disposal. Disposal in ocean beds is another alternative. Some scientists have suggested shooting rockets carrying high-level wastes into the sun.
  5. 5. Ocean Dumping  At one time, solid wastes were commonly towed offshore and dumped into the ocean. Much of the debris has washed up on beaches. Today some debris is still dumped.
  6. 6. Burning Garbage  Burning garbage in open dumps and in the incinerators of apartment buildings and hospitals was used at one time. Because burning releases harmful gases, the practice is being halted. Sometimes the old incinerators are replaced with highly efficient incinerators. Some buildings use waste to energy incinerators. The heat produced is used to convert water into steam which is then used to generate electricity or heat the building.
  7. 7. Recycling Solid Waste  Most environmentalists prefer recycling. Recycling not only gets rid of solid waste but also creates useful materials.
  8. 8. Hazardous Wastes  Prior to the 1970’s many industries dumped chemicals and other hazardous wastes directly into streams and other nearby bodies of water. Today they are not deposited directly into water, instead they are buried. Often leaks occur and the groundwater is polluted. Illegal dumping, called midnight dumping, also occurs.
  9. 9. Waste Disposal  Hazardous waste should be separated from industrial waste.  Hazardous waste should be reused or recycled when possible.  The waste should be treated chemically to destroy the toxic materials they contain.  The wastes should be buried in landfills with many safeguards to prevent leaks.
  10. 10. Waste Tires Come to the City limits from the County, other Cities and through Generators Waste tires are found dumped in alleys, empty lots, and on curbs adjacent to the street areas. Who are disposing of the waste tires? The manifests show that there are a large percentage of waste tires recycled to Golden Scrap Tire Inc.
  11. 11. Provide Waste Tire Amnesty Days  CIWMB provides grants to assist agencies in facilitating Waste Tire Amnesty Days  The Waste Tire Amnesty Days are essential in assisting residents eliminating waste tires from their properties.  Agency Staff is first and foremost educated about Waste Tire Dumping.  Educated Staff can better educate the public.
  12. 12. MUMBAI/NAVI MUMBAI/THANE ARE OVERFLOWING WITH GARBAGE GENERATED BY YOU AND ME Plastic waste strewn all over the land ….. …….. and Water bodies In desperation and ignorance people burn accumulated garbage which produces Toxic fumes. Are we solving the problem or creating more? Plastics burning results in Air and soil pollution and release of carcinogenic Dioxins and Furans
  13. 13. AS RESPONSIBLE CITIZENS AND COMMITTED CATHOLICS WHAT CAN WE DO? Encourage Community participation to work towards a garbage free society by initiating waste management techniques such as ‘Zero Waste’. Our SCCs, Women’s Groups, Civic/Political Cells, Bombay Catholic Sabha units can play a crucial role, and make a difference!
  14. 14. OPTIONS BEFORE US
  15. 15. WET AND DRY GARBAGE  Recyclable/Reusable/oth er  Plastics, Metal  Coconut shell  Thermacol, foam  Rexene  Battery cells  Paper  Cloth  rubber  Bulbs….  Miscellaneous  Bio degradable  Vegetable waste  Food waste  Garden waste  Wood pieces  Hair/nails  Egg shells  Bones  flesh  Used cotton… Dry Garbage Wet Garbage
  16. 16. 3 STEPS TO ATTAINING ZERO GARBAGE. FIRST STEP 1. AWARENESS / EDUCATION  Handouts, PowerPoint Presentation, street plays, group meetings and so on  Key points explaining: ○ What is segregation of garbage at source? ○ Which is wet and dry garbage? ○ Which is Recyclable & Biodegradable garbage? ○ What are the benefits of segregation? ○ What is Composting? ○ How to make your society a ‘zero garbage’ society?
  17. 17. 3 STEPS TO ATTAINING ZERO GARBAGE. STEP 2 2. TRIAL SEGREGATION  Daily segregation at source by each family – wet and dry in two separate bins.  Society circular to ensure- compliance.  Daily monitoring by the team.  Review and correction of - families who fail to segregate.
  18. 18. 3 STEPS TO ATTAINING ZERO GARBAGE – STEP 3 3. ACHIEVE TOTAL ZERO GARBAGE After successful trial segregation, the society workers will be instructed to dump all the wet waste from the residents in the Society Compost Pit or Neighbourhood Compost Pit (As Planned Beforehand).
  19. 19. HEALTHY ENVIRONMENT Sustainable Development Solid waste Management World Conservation strategy Environmental Laws Hazards mitigation Energy conservation Rain water HarvestingBiodiversity conservation Pollution control Water Resources
  20. 20. Thank You! The PowerPoint produced by Ruth D’Souza With the inputs given by Karuna Kendra, CCO Our Lady of Mercy Church, Pokhran LET US JOIN HANDS TO MAKE THIS WORLD A BEAUTIFUL PLACE TO LIVE IN.
  21. 21. THANK YOU ALL

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