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Decision maker’s guides for solid waste management technologies (English)

The Decision Maker’s Guides for Solid Waste Management Technologies were created to help mayors and decision makers understand the various technologies and when they would be appropriate based on local circumstances. Mayors are often approached by different solid waste management technology vendors and these guides aim to provide objective guidance and critical considerations. They offer insights into implementing environmentally sound treatment and disposal solutions. The guides include: (i) A basic description of what each technology is and how it works; (ii) Key considerations when thinking about pursuing a specific technology; (iii) Financial implications and suggestions for reducing and recovering costs; (iv) Examples of where the technology has succeeded and failed; and (v) Questions to ask the solid waste vendor to assess appropriateness of the technology and vendor for the local context.

Details

  • Author

    000453204:Silpa Kaza:skaza@worldbank.org, Kaza,Silpa, Bhada-Tata,Perinaz

  • Document Date

    2017/06/01

  • Document Type

    Working Paper

  • Report Number

    116639

  • Volume No

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Country

    World,

  • Region

    The World Region, Other,

  • Disclosure Date

    2019/05/13

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Doc Name

    Decision maker’s guides for solid waste management technologies

  • Keywords

    advantage of economies of scale;intergovernmental panel on climate change;Environmental and Social Impact Assessment;organic waste;Electricity;landfill gas;municipal solid waste stream;incineration with energy recovery;safe disposal of wastes;air pollution control technology;renewable source of energy;municipal solid waste composting;air pollution control equipment;landfill gas to energy;operation and maintenance cost;domestic solid waste treatment;construction and demolition waste;urban waste management system;waste to energy;reduction of emission;greenhouse gas emission;sale of electricity;form of tax;construction and operation;cost recovery mechanism;Solid Waste Management;air pollution regulation;storm water management;urban development division;incineration facility;renewable energy source;local waste composition;source of income;machinery and equipment;energy from waste;waste disposal solutions;district heating system;source income;world energy council;frequently asked question;source of revenue;landfill tipping fees;waste disposal option;waste disposal facility;integrate solid waste;informal waste picker;quality and quantity;repair and maintenance;hazardous waste landfill;wastewater treatment plant;anaerobic digestion system;unit of output;private sector partnership;waste management strategy;landfill gas recovery;maintenance and repair;waste collection system;quality of outputs;generation of electricity;amount of water;cost of transportation;operations and maintenance;heat recovery system;methane in landfill;construction and equipment;hazardous waste stream;organic waste fraction;organic waste material;waste management technique;cost of incineration;gas control system;production of electricity;loss of land;combustion of waste;emissions from incineration;materials recovery facility;amounts of energy;renewable energy tariff;renewable energy association;greenhouse gas reduction;local water supply;public policy institute;natural gas utility;high energy content;absence of oxygen;refuse derived fuel;vocational training program;sustainable land management;household solid waste;lack of space;quantity of feedstock;wastewater treatment system;mechanical biological treatment;social and environmental;sanitary landfill;composting process;carbon finance;composting facilities;waste pickers;decomposition process;compost facility;organic material;open dump;local jobs;food waste;waste generation;agricultural waste;capital expenditure;bottom ash;national regulation;incineration plant;fly ash;electric grid;synthetic material;landfill cover;landfill site;residential area;odor problems;processing capacity;liquid fuel;landfill facility;natural decomposition;public-private partnership;landfill cap;open burn;local capacity;private developer;residual waste;landfill closure;contractual requirement;windrow system;specialized equipment;compost material;transportation cost;leachate management;drainage system;compost quality;produce market;waste prevention;biogas production;storage tank;equipment replacement;landscaping waste;waste quantities;public space;incentive program;incoming waste;energy generation;biogas generation;environmental regulation;storage area;biological process;land acquisition;methane production;microbial activity;heat generation;seasonal variation;continuous process;compost pile;heavy metal;landfill cost;local market;industrial plant;chemical feedstock;fact sheet;small economy;waste technology;waste facility;conversion rate;thermal treatment;waste plastics;public acceptance;technology provider;performance data;operational expenditure;energy conversion;gas engine;synthetic gas;landfill operator;burn waste;land area;anaerobic digester;cover material;equipment cost;vegetable market;earth engineering;market solution;environmental science;solid form;solids content;land application;urban service;urban affair;yard waste;industrial wastewater;animal waste;proven technology;anaerobic waste;government regulation;financial analysis

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Citation

000453204:Silpa Kaza:skaza@worldbank.org Kaza,Silpa Bhada-Tata,Perinaz

Decision maker’s guides for solid waste management technologies (English). Washington, D.C. : World Bank Group. http://documents.worldbank.org/curated/en/125061538762440170/Decision-maker-s-guides-for-solid-waste-management-technologies