Potential for education to improve solid waste management in Vietnam
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Potential for education to improve solid waste management in Vietnam a focus on Hanoi. by Gray-Donald James.

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Published .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Research paper (M.A.)--Department of Geography and Institute of Environmental Studies, University of Toronto.

The Physical Object
Pagination69 p.
Number of Pages69
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20251934M

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Solid waste management Solid waste refers here to all non-liquid wastes. In general this does not include excreta, although sometimes nappies and the faeces of young children may be mixed with solid waste. Solid waste can create significant health problems and a very unpleasant living environment if not disposed of safely and appropriately. Vietnam’s waste management is still ineffective for which the country is making continuous efforts to manage the solid waste in an innovative and creative way. It is regarded as one of the five countries that generate most solid waste accounting to about 13 million tons per year. WASTE MANAGEMENT The aim of sustainable waste management is to reduce waste formation and to use resources more efficiently and rationally, ensuring that the waste of one sector is used as a raw material in another sector. It is estimated that the amount of solid waste per capita is around kilograms per year.   Solid waste management issue is the biggest challenge to the authorities of both small and large cities’. Valorization of food organic waste is one of the important current research areas. SSF can have a valuable potential to produce enzymes and to improve the digestibility of rich fiber materials Vietnam J. Environ. Manag., 91 (

In this chapter, an overview of the status of waste management. in South Africa is presented, based on key drivers. Specific focus is placed on the waste management hierarchy within the context of South Africa’s NWMS, and the NEM:WA. It is according to this waste management hierarchy that all. Management of Agricultural Waste and potential for co-benefits Dang KhanhDang Khanh Nguyen Hong Thanh Mi i t f A i lt l d l d l tMinistry of Agricultural and rural development Haiphong, July Outline 1. CtttfCurrent status of agricultural waste management in Vietnam 2. Agricultural waste management policies 3. Potential on coPotential on co-. Solid-waste management - Solid-waste management - Recycling: Separating, recovering, and reusing components of solid waste that may still have economic value is called recycling. One type of recycling is the recovery and reuse of heat energy, a practice discussed separately in incineration. Composting can also be considered a recycling process, since it reclaims the organic parts of solid. Plastic wastes in the municipal solid waste (MSW) stream and in the industrial sector are discussed in this book. Quantities of plastic wastes generated, characterization of the wastes, their environmental impact, and management of the waste stream are described. Also covered are costs of recycling processes, technology, and energy considerations.

Nguyễn Thượng Hiền, head of solid waste management department of MONRE’s Việt Nam Environmental Administration said that MONRE aimed to reduce 65 per cent of non-biodegradable plastic bags used at supermarkets and shopping malls by compare to By , Việt Nam targets zero non-biodegradable plastic bags.   This work reviews (i) the most recent information on waste arisings and waste disposal options in the world, in the European Union (EU), in Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OEDC) countries, and in some developing countries (notably China) and (ii) the potential direct and indirect impact of waste management activities on health. ‐vi‐ investigating households attitude toward recycling of solid waste in malaysia 49 recovery and recycling practices in municipal solid waste management in lagos, nigeria 50 comparison of municipal solid waste management in berlin and singapore 50 life cycle of buildings, demolition and recycling potential: a case study in. Waste: A Handbook for Management, Second Edition, provides information on a wide range of hot topics and developing areas, such as hydraulic fracturing, microplastics, waste management in developing countries, and waste-exposure-outcome pathways. Beginning with an overview of the current waste landscape, including green engineering, processing principles and regulations, the book then outlines.