Global assembling of Academicians, Researchers, Scholars & Industry to disseminate and exchange information at 100+ Allied Academics Conferences

Theme
Exploring New Horizons and Sustainable Technologies for Recycling and Waste Management
- Recycling Congress 2018

About Conference

Allied Academies invites all participants/members across the world to join 5th International Conference on Recycling and Waste Management which is going to be held during March 05-06, 2018 at London, UK

Recycling Congress 2018 is a trending event which brings together efficient international academic scientists, young researchers, and students making the congress a perfect platform to share experience, gain and evaluate emerging technologies in Recycling and Waste management across the globe. Initiation of cross-border co-operation between scientists and institutions will be also facilitated.

The Main theme of the Conference is "Exploring New Horizons and Sustainable Technologies for Recycling and Waste Management" which covers a wide range of critically important sessions.

Conference Highlights:

Recycling Congress 2018 will focus on recycling business, commodity markets and technical innovations of the recycling and waste management. Recycling Congress 2018 aims to bring together leading business delegates from Recycling Industries, Recycling researchers, Policy Makers, and Academicians, including Nobel Laureates to exchange and share their experiences and research results about all aspects of Recycling and its allied areas. The young scientist and students will take up the chance to present their work as oral presentation under young research forum and also will give poster presentations for “Best poster award”. Recycling Congress 2018 provides an exceptional research platform for all the targeted audience to connect and share their experience in this field.


Target Audience

Recycling associations, Recycling Industries, Recycling researchers, Business entrepreneurs, Environmental academia’s, Ecologists, Training Institutes, Chemical engineers, Environmental Engineers, Waste management associations


Why to attend

Learn how to take advantage of the current market to maintain and grow your business from the leading experts in the field of recycling and waste management. You can network with clients, prospective partners, colleagues, vendors and industry leaders all in one location.  Meeting everyone in one venue will save you - precious time and travel expense.

Welcome Message

Allied Academies, the World Class Open Access Publisher and Scientific Events Organizer is hosting the 5th International Conference on Recycling and Waste Management during March 05-06, 2018 at London, UK.

Recycling Congress 2018 anticipates more than 300 participants around the globe with thought provoking Keynote lectures, Oral and Poster presentations. The attending delegates include Editorial Board Members of related Allied Academies Journals.

Our Conferences deliver new ideas, convictions, strategies, and tactics that directly affect how you do business. No other event will offer a more impressive roster of keynote speakers, quality attendees and compelling content.

This is an excellent opportunity for the delegates from Universities and Institutes to interact with the world class Scientists. The intending participants can confirm their participation by registering for the conference along with your colleagues. Avail the delegate early bird offer.

This Conference will provide a forum for exchange of ideas and authoritative views by leading scientists as well as business leaders and investors in this exciting field. Outstanding keynote speakers and well known leading scientists and experts from around the globe will be expected to share their knowledge.

The event participants are typically high-level decision makers representing various parts of the industry and many participants are repeaters who know each other. This creates a relaxed and informal atmosphere with the right settings for meeting new people.

The main theme of Recycling Congress 2018 is "Exploring New Horizons and Sustainable Technologies for Recycling and Waste Management".

We have the pleasure to invite and welcome you for the participation to our exciting conference. Let us meet in one of the most glorious cities in the world.

Sessions/Tracks

We cordially invite all the participants across the globe from leading Universities, Environmental research institutions and all interested participants to share their research experiences in the 5th International conference on Recycling and Waste Management during March 05-06, 2018 at London, UK with the theme of “Exploring New Horizons and Sustainable Technologies for Recycling and Waste Management

The waste recycling services has become the one of the fastest growing industry. According to market research, automotive segment has dominated the recycling services market and hold over 50% of the market share in 2016. Increasing awareness towards benefit of recycling among people and, growing number of recycling manufacturers are another factor which will uptake the growth of the recycling industry in the near future. The growing demand from regional market and economical labor cost are expected to drive the demand for global waste recycling services market in the near future.

Session on Food Waste Recycling

Food waste is a commonly faced problem by us on our day-to-day life at every home. Food waste can also be recycled into useful resources with organics recycling. There are two main processes currently used to recycle food waste namely: In-vessel recycling and anaerobic digestion. Apart from this many process have been introduced by number of discoveries over years. To know more about the latest innovations and techniques that has been advanced in recycling food waste, join your peers at Recycling congress 2018 and learn more about it.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management Association; European Group of Automotive Recycling Associations; European Federation of Glass Recyclers; European Tyre Recycling Association; European Federation of Waste Management and Environmental Services; British Metals Recycling Associations; Wood Recyclers Association; European Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio Recyclers

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Waste Management

Waste management is collection, transportation, and disposal of garbage, sewage and other waste products. Waste management is the process of treating solid wastes and offers variety of solutions for recycling items that don’t belong to trash. It is about how garbage can be used as a valuable resource. Waste management is something that each and every household and business owner in the world needs. To know more about the effective ways of waste management in different countries by different people, take this opportunity to explore into their ideas at Recycling Congress 2018 and create your own ways of effectively managing the wastes in your place.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.ARecycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling Association, Solid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMA, The International Solid Waste Association: ISWA, Air & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Chemical Waste Management

Chemical waste is the wastes that are produced from industries after processing. While taking in account to recycle theses waste, we need to categorize them into hazardous and non-hazardous wastes. Based on the type of chemical waste, different methods are followed to recycle these wastes. Mostly non-hazardous waste is recycled if possible however the hazardous wastes needed a proper treatment before disposing it. In this session, we can gain an overall knowledge on how the chemical wastes are treated before disposing, finds ways and advanced techniques to manage the chemical wastes at Recycling Congress.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on E-Waste Management

E-wastes are considered dangerous, as certain components of some electronic products contain materials that are hazardous, depending on their condition and density. The hazardous content of these materials pose a threat to human health and environment. Discarded computers, televisions, VCRs, stereos, copiers, fax machines, electric lamps, cell phones, audio equipment and batteries if improperly disposed can leach lead and other substances into soil and groundwater. Many of these products can be reused, refurbished, or recycled in an environmentally sound manner so that they are less harmful to the ecosystem. Use this Recycling Congress 2018 scientific platform to know more about the effective way of e-waste management and to recycle it efficiently.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Rubber Recycling

Rubber has become very prominent in industries as far as its production is concerned. It is used all around the globe in many things, most importantly the tires of vehicles. It is necessary to recycle rubber as it increases landfill pollution. The rubber takes a very long time to decompose and when it is burnt, poisonous and carcinogenic gases are released increasing the pollution. When the rubber collects rain water it acts as the breeding space for mosquitoes and insects. So rubber is recycled in industries to assist the economy and it also saves energy. Be a part of Recycling congress at London to know the process involved in rubber recycling and its benefits.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Solid Waste Management

The primary goal of solid waste management is reducing and eliminating adverse impacts of waste materials on human health and environment to support economic development and superior quality of life. Solid waste management practices can differ for residential and industrial producers, for urban and rural areas, and for developed and developing nations. Explore yourself into this research platform to know more about the effective ways of management all over the world through connecting with worldwide scientists and delegates at Recycling Congress 2018.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Plastic Recycling

Plastic recycling is the process of recovering different types of plastic material in order to reprocess them into varied other products, unlike their original form. An item made out of plastic is recycled into a different product, which usually cannot be recycled again. One of the biggest reasons for recycling plastic is its huge quantity. It has been observed that 90% of the waste accumulated by the municipal corporation is a plastic waste. This will not only help increase the production of plastic but will also take care of the environment. The recycling of plastic helps save a lot of energy and natural resources as these are the main ingredients required for making virgin plastic. The only way this plastic waste can be removed from these areas is by recycling it. To know more about the further benefits and process of recycling plastics, let’s gather at Recycling congress 2018 and share our research ideas.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Paper Recycling

Paper recycling pertains to the processes of reprocessing waste paper for reuse. For every ton of paper, the paper industry guzzles up 2.8 tons of dry timber and 24,000 gallons of water, besides electricity and other resources. Pulp and paper industry is a major contributor in terms of air and water pollution. Recycling of paper not only saves trees and minimizes pollution, but also reduces the waste problem by utilizing waste material like used paper, cotton rags and unwanted biomass. Learn more about the benefits and process of paper recycling at Recycling Congress 2018, UK.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Waste Water Recycling

While recycling is a term generally applied to aluminum cans, glass bottles, and newspapers, water can be recycled as well. Water recycling is reusing treated wastewater for beneficial purposes such as agricultural and landscape irrigation, industrial processes, toilet flushing, and replenishing a ground water basin (referred to as ground water recharge). Water recycling offers resource and financial savings. Wastewater treatment can be tailored to meet the water quality requirements of a planned reuse. Recycled water can satisfy most water demands, as long as it is adequately treated to ensure water quality appropriate for the use. This session will offer you the best knowledge about the benefits, process and methods used in recycling water at Recycling Congress 2018.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Industrial Waste Recycling

Recycling your industrial waste -- be it hazardous or non-hazardous -- offers many benefits to organization. Recycling reduces the costs you would otherwise incur disposing of unused materials and byproducts. Recycling can provide you with a steady, dependable stream. Recycling can help your company reach its environmental goals and improve company's standing with local governments and the community at large. Waste Management can optimize your organization's recycling program a number of ways. Join your peers at Recycling Congress 2018 to connect and share ideas on the ways to recycle and to know the benefits involved in it.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminums AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Thermal Waste Recovery

With the high cost and environmental impact of fossil fuels, heat energy is a precious commodity that cannot be wasted. The aim of this session is to identify the current level of energy recovery through waste thermal treatment. Residuals and wastes often exhibit pretty high calorific values. It pays to make use of this energy for both, municipalities and companies. Waste-to-energy isn’t just a trash disposal method. It’s a way to recover valuable resources. Waste-to-energy is a vital part of a sustainable waste management chain and is fully complementary to recycling. Today, it is possible to reuse 90 % of the metals contained in the bottom ash. And the remaining clinker can be reused as road material. Learn more about the advanced techniques as how it is been recycled and used in an effective manner at Recycling Congress 2018.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Petro Chemical and Oil Recycling

Petrochemicals are chemicals which are obtained from petroleum; and these items incorporate natural and in addition inorganic chemicals. In the petrochemical business, the wastewater may contain high measures of oil which are discharged in the wastewater amid a few procedures. Waste water treatment in petroleum refineries is a mind boggling process; with requesting natural administration challenges as repercussions can be both unpredictable and dangerous. Join your peers at Recycling congress 2018 to learn more about petro chemical and oil recycling.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Hazardous Waste Management

Hazardous waste is any unwanted material the disposal of which poses a threat to the environment, i.e. it is explosive, flammable, oxidizing, poisonous/infectious, radioactive, corrosive and/or toxic/ecotoxic. The waste can be treated chemically (i.e. by neutralisation, oxidation, reduction, hydrolysis, precipitation), physically (encapsulation, separation), biologically (using microorganisms) or thermally (incineration). Most treated waste is then deposited in landfills. This session will bring out various methods, legal actions taken by the government and other benefits of hazardous waste management at Recycling Congress 2018.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Waste to Energy

Waste-to-energy uses trash as a fuel for generating power, just as other power plants use coal, oil, or natural gas. The burning fuel heats water into steam that drives a turbine to create electricity. Each month millions of tons of waste are produced. Either they become a part of landfill or are exported to third world countries. This causes huge environmental impact in terms of wildlife, ecosystems and to human health. Keeping this in mind, many new waste treatment plants have come up and have developed new ways to generate energy from landfill waste. Join your peers to know more about the advanced techniques use to convert the waste into energy at Recycling Congress 2018.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling AssociationDutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Recycling Business

The waste and recycling industry offers a number of opportunities for someone looking to start a small business with a modest level of investment. The premise of the idea is very simple: you need to find one or more waste materials that are being discarded but can easily be reused, resold or recycled. Thinking of starting a small recycling business? Whether your goal is to start a small junk removal business, scrap collection service or another enterprise; Gather at Recycling Congress 2018 on Recycling Business session to learn more about the available opportunities, good business deals and other such ideas at this scientific platform.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling Association; Dutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Session on Construction Waste Management

Effective management of building-related waste requires coordinated action of governmental, business, and professional groups and their activities. Management of building-related waste is expensive and often presents unintended consequences. It stands to reason that efficient and effective elimination and minimization of waste and reuse of materials are essential aspects of design and construction activity. Creativity, persistence, knowledge of available markets and businesses, and understanding of applicable regulations are important skills for design and construction professionals. Join your peers at Recycling Congress 2018 to explore the novel trends in Construction waste management.

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Related Societies and Associations:

Europe: The recycling AssociationEuropean Paper RecyclingEuropean Aluminium AssociationEuropean wastewater treatment associationEuropean Asphalt Pavement AssociationTextile Recycling Association;Dutch Waste Management AssociationEuropean Group of Automotive Recycling AssociationsEuropean Federation of Glass RecyclersEuropean Tyre Recycling AssociationEuropean Federation of Waste Management and Environmental ServicesBritish Metals Recycling AssociationsWood Recyclers AssociationEuropean Battery Recycling Association

U.S.A: Recycling Association of MinnesotaRecycling Council of AlbertaNational Recycling Coalition Inc. (NRC); Virginia Recycling AssociationWashington Organic Recycling CouncilIllinois Recycling AssociationNew Mexico Organics Recycling OrganizationAssociation of Ohio RecyclersNational Waste & Recycling AssociationSolid Waste Association of North America (SWANA), Municipal Waste Management Association MWMAThe International Solid Waste AssociationISWAAir & Waste Management Association

Asia-Pacific: Metal Recycling Association of IndiaWaste Management and Recycling Association of Singapore (WMRAS); The Japan Containers and Packaging Recycling AssociationSecondary Materials and Recycled Textiles (SMART); Japan Organics Recycling AssociationJapan Steel Can Recycling Association

Market Analysis

Recycling Congress 2018 is the focal point for the increasingly complex and international plastics recycling industry. This event brings together plastics reclaimers, equipment manufacturers, brand owners, brokers, government officials and leading sustainability voices from around the globe to deepen connections and push the sector forward. Don’t miss out on the industry event of the year and it is the process of recovering scrap or waste plastic and modifying the material into useful products, sometimes completely different in form from their original state.

For details please visit: http://recycling.alliedacademies.com/   

Importance & Scope:

Recycling is the process of recovering scrap or waste plastic and modifying the material into useful products, sometimes completely different in form from their original state. This includes the melting down of the soft drink bottles and then producing them as plastic chairs and tables. However, this type of recycling is rather risky since plastic beverage bottles such as soda, juice, milk are never truly reproduced into new beverage bottles, as this requires virgin plastic. The recycling process of plastic may benefit for the healthy environment and this will helpful for the minimization of the environment pollution. Plastics are also recycled during the manufacturing process of plastic goods such as polythene film and bags. The main aim of the recycling of the plastic is to minimize the environment pollution remolding the waste plastic products into the newly useful products.

Why in London, UK?

London is the capital and the most populous city of United Kingdom. London is the largest city in the western world, a prosperous trading center, and the home of the University College London, one of the top Universities in Europe.  The Greater London area is bursting with attractions for visitors of all ages. With 30 historic gardens and 123 historic buildings, London also has more than 200 museums, 600 cinema screens, and 108 music halls. In 2015 London received 31.5 million visitors, making it one of the world's top tourist destinations. The city is also a major rail, highway, and air-transport hub, served by the two international airports London Heathrow Airport (the second busiest airport in Europe after Dubai International Airport with 70 million passengers in 2014) and  Gatwick Airport. London is the centre of the world – and a world in one city, with a wealth of different cultures and communities across the capital.  It has more than 300 languages and cuisine from over 70 countries.

Market Report:

Between 1991 and 2002, the per capita consumption of plastics increased in Western Europe from 64 to 95 kg/inh/year, an average growth of 3 per cent per year (pa). In 2002, the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) estimated that the waste plastics represent 8 per cent of the mass – but 20 per cent of the volume - of MSW in Western Europe. The evolution of municipal waste in Paris is illustrative. In the 1940s, the Parisian citizen created 240 kg pa MSW. This contained almost no plastics, which started to appear in the 1950s. By 1970, waste arising had grown (to 415 kg per inhabitant pa) and plastics comprised almost 5 per cent of the average rubbish bin. In 1980, the proportion had risen to 8 per cent (of 477 kg). In 1990, 11 per cent (of 558kg) of the waste comprised plastics and in 2000 the figure had reached 13 per cent (of 588 kg).

Members Associated With Recycling:

  • Resin producers
  • Plastic collectors and reclaimers
  • Consumers of recycled resin
  • Plastics converters and compounders
  • Government recycling officials
  • Equipment producers
  • Waste haulers
  • Brand owners
  • Retailers
  • Packaging and label designers and producers
  • Bag and film manufacturers
  • Environmental organizations
  • Scrap plastic product makers
  • Collectors and materials recovery facility operators
  • Resin brokers
  • Clean-tech investors
  • Other investors

Target Audience:

Scientist: 50%

Academia: 30%

Others: 20%



Statistical Analysis of Members Associated with Recycling:




Statistics of researcher, Academicians and Industrial Professionals working on Recycling:


Major Societies associated with Recycling around the globe:

  • Canadian Association of Recycling
  • The Electronic Recycling Association
  • Canadian Association Of Recycling Industries
  • Alberta Council of Recycling
  • Recycling Council of Ontario
  • Ridge Meadows Recycling Society
  • German recycling system
  • BDE Federation of the German Waste, Water and Raw Materials Management Industry
  • Quest Resource Management Group, USA
  • Effective Environmental, USA
  • Sage Environmental Consulting
  • Accent Wire
  • Dexter Field Services
  • CompuCycle
  • Atlantic Duct Cleaning, Nature Track

 

Revenue Generated by Industries:

According to the market study, Germany renewable sector is among the most Innovative and successful worldwide. Contrary to some recent articles proclaiming that the recycling industry is struggling, the recycling industry continues to be an enormous economic driver in the United States. In 2014, the recycling industry employed more than 1.1 million people, generated over $236 billion in gross annual revenues and saved municipal budgets over $3 billion in avoided landfill disposal fees.

HDPE plastic (laundry detergent, shampoo bottles) would earn a profit of $250 per ton, to be split by the municipality and recycling company. Aluminium would earn a profit of $1,325 per ton, to be split by the municipality and recycling company — all good news for municipalities,recycling companies and our environment. PET plastic (beverage bottles) would earn a profit of $150 per ton, to be split by the municipality and recyclingcompany.


Investment on recycling technologies:

In volume, PET is currently the number one recycled resin. Supply of recycled PET is in excess of 800 million pounds per year. This figure is expected to grow, reaching over 1 billion pounds during the next few years. The plastics industry has developed new markets and applications for recycled resins from both post-consumer and post-industrial sources Total market demand is reported as 1.2 billion pounds per year. Since only 800 million pounds are processed in the USA, consumers are forced to look at wide spec virgin PET (virgin resin that is outside of spec but still usable) which is normally sold at a discount to virgin prices, but still higher than recycled (RPET) pricing. Some manufacturers are also forced to import materials from Mexico, India and South America. Some converters are being forced to use more expensive virgin resin. The current pricing for virgin resin is $0.65-0.73 per lb and $0.42-.53 for RPET flake.  The spread between the two has traditionally been maintained at approximately $0.20 per lb. The total reported market of extruded film and sheet is 872 million pounds, of which identified industry usage of RPET is 160 million pounds. The reported market demand (to replace virgin PS, PVC and PET) if RPET was available is estimated at 1 billion pounds. Current pricing for RPET sheet is $0.70-0.79 per lb. The total reported domestic plastic strapping market is 240 million pounds. Of this market, industry usage of virgin polypropylene is 132 million pounds and of PET is 108 million pounds.  It is generally accepted in the industry that less expensive strapping made from RPET could not only take over the polypropylene strapping market, but convert as much of the much larger and more expensive steel strapping market as RPET strapping was available. Current pricing for RPET strapping is $0.90 -1.08 per lb.



Top Universities in London:

  • University College London (UCL)
  • Imperial College London
  • King's College London
  • Queen Mary, University of London
  • Royal Holloway, University of London
  • School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS)
  • Birkbeck College
  • University of London

Top Universities around the Globe:

  • Pepperdine University
  • American University
  • Valencia College
  • College of the Atlantic
  • University of California, Davis
  • Kalamazoo College
  • Chatham University
  • Harvard University
  • Purdue University
  • Brown University
  • Georgia Institute of Technology

 

Market Research on Recycling:

Strong demand for recycled plastics is working in the industry's favour. Major users of plastic packaging, apparently responding to consumer desires, have begun incorporating at least some recycled plastic content in their products as part of the growing interest in recycling.  Recycled resin demand is on the rise as prices for the two major recycled resins, PET and HDPE, continue to hold value or appreciate against their virgin counterparts. In volume, PET is currently the number one recycled resin. Supply of recycled PET is in excess of 800 million pounds per year. This figure is expected to grow, reaching over 1 billion pounds during the next few years. The plastics industry has developed new markets and applications for recycled resins from both post-consumer and post-industrial sources.

 The U.S. market for fluoro chemical and polymers is expected to increase from 2.1 billion pounds in 2016 to nearly 2.4 billion pounds in 2021 at a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 2.3% for 2016-2021. US demand for post-consumer recycled plastic will rise 6.5 % yearly to 3.5 billion pounds in 2016. Bottles will remain the leading source while other types gain market share. LDPE/LLDPE will be the fastest growing recycled resins. Packaging will continue as the top market, driven by food and beverage bottles and thermoformed containers. This study analyses the 2.5 billion pound US recycled plastics industry. It presents historical demand data for the years 2001, 2006 and 2011, and forecasts for 2016 and 2021 by source and market.

The global market for plastics additives was valued at $48.2 billion in 2015. This market is estimated to grow from nearly $50.6 billion in 2016 to $64.6 billion by 2021 with a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 5.0 % for the period of 2016-2021. The global electronic component market volume was 3.6 billion pounds in 2014. This market should reach nearly 3.8 billion pounds in 2015 and more than 4.4 billion pounds by 2020, demonstrating a compound annual growth rate (CAGR) of 3.3% from 2015 to 2020. In 2012 plastics recycling and energy recovery reached 62%

In the UK alone, the plastics industry has an annual turnover in excess of £19b and employs approximately 180,000 people. In 2011 the UK exported £6.7b of plastics and plastics products and accounted for 7% of UK manufacturing activity, greater than the automotive and pharmaceutical industries combined. There are some 7,500 firms engaged in the UK plastics industry. UK plastics are at the forefront of world class design, technology and manufacturing. The use of plastics touches almost every aspect of our day to day lives from reducing the weight of our cars to help lower emissions to increasing the lifespan of our food to reduce waste.

Organizing Committee
OCM Member
Abbas Amini
Western Sydney University
Kensington, Australia
OCM Member
Adele Muscolo
University of Reggio Calabria
Reggio Calabria, Italy
OCM Member
Lingai LUO
French National Center for Scientific Research
Nantes, France
OCM Member
Nour-Eddine ES-SAFI
Mohammed V University of Rabat
Errachidia, Morocco
OCM Member
Gilbert Sigua
Oregon Health Sciences University
Medford, USA
OCM Member
Hefa Cheng
Peking University
Republica, China
OCM Member
Noori Saady
Memorial University of Newfoundland
Saint Hyacinthe, Canada
OCM Member
Gordon Huang
University of Regina
Regina, Canada
OCM Member
Takashi Amemiya
'Nippon Institute of Technology
Toshima, Japan
OCM Member
Guoqian Chen
Peking University
Republica, China
OCM Member
Gyorgy Szekely
University of Manchester
Manchester, United Kingdom
OCM Member
Lus Averous
University of Strasbourg
Stransbourg, France
OCM Member
Reza Shadnam
Canadian Scientific Research and Experimental Development
Toronto, Canada
OCM Member
Mohammad Ahmad Al-Nimr
JUST( Jordan University of Science and Technology)
Ar Ramtha, Jordan
OCM Member
Hamidi Abdul Aziz
Universiti Sains Malaysia
Penang, Malaysia
OCM Member
Mohamed Deyab
Egyptian Petroleum Research Institute
cairo, Egypt
OCM Member
Anthony Halog
University of Queensland
Queensland, Australia
Renowned Speakers
Venue
&
Hospitality
Park Inn by Radisson London Heathrow
Bath Rd, Sipson, Heathrow UB7 0DU
United Kingdom

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