Sparkling Bins Dumpster Cleaning Systems… Capable of cleaning 80 bins per hour
Sparkling Bins specializes in residential and commercial cleaning…cleaning over 2,000 trash & recycle bins (cans) per week, as well as building state of the art truck and trailer mounted bin cleaning devices. Our Universal Hydraulic 1 & 2-bin lifter are custom engineered for bin washing…the only one in the industry!! All of our equipment is manufactured in the USA, and all parts are readily available through Sparkling Bins or through the manufacturer. Our bin cleaners have been proven to clean over 200 bins per day. Our bin cleaners can also be used for residential and commercial pressure washing. We also offer a full waste water recovery system, which allows you to clean 2, 4, 6 and 8 yard commercial dumpsters. Additional options also include a 9–stage water filtration system.
Area Recycling New Equipment Launch
The video highlights the new recycling sort system just installed at Area Recycling in Pekin, IL. The latest equipment in sorting technology produces a purer product with minimal contamination. It represents a $3.5M investment by PDC while recycling markets are at historic lows.
How San Francisco is Becoming a Zero Waste City
The Hidden Truth Behind Sweden’s Waste Disposal Infrastructure
To Burn or Not to Burn: In Sweden, waste incineration plants convert excess and non-recycled rubbish into energy. The Swedish government classifies this process as recycling, but is this form of waste disposal really sustainable?
Vermeer Recycling Equipment
Designed with innovations that help improve productivity, streamline maintenance and protect operators, Vermeer compost turners, horizontal grinders, tub grinders, and trommel screens are built to last and are fully supported with parts and service from your local Vermeer dealer.
China’s Waste Ban Is Causing A Trash Crisis In The U.S. (HBO)
Why your recyclables might have no place to go
Until this year, China had been America’s — and the world’s — number one recycling market. But China has shut its doors to plastic waste, which could result by 2030 in more than 100 million tons of trash with nowhere to go. So how did our recycling become so reliant on a country half a world away? Economics correspondent Paul Solman reports.