In December, the local council decided to stop selling the city’s waste to landfill, citing the waste-to-energy-use ratio as one of the reasons.
Now, local residents have had a go at their own disposal.
According to a letter sent to residents, local waste-recycling company WasteBid is looking to buy the entire property and start collecting their waste.
In addition, the council said it will be offering a free recycling kit for residents, and a $2 donation will be made to the council’s community engagement department.
The letter is signed by the mayor and six councillors from the local ward.
“The council will now start recycling, and if it continues to do so, the city will be able to pay the bill and start paying the bills,” it reads.
“We know you are a very important part of our local economy, and we will be keeping a close eye on you.”
WasteBid said in a statement that it is committed to the sustainability of its business model.
It said: “We believe the recycling cycle can be beneficial to our business model and our environment.
We will continue to work with the local authority to deliver sustainable waste-cycle solutions that work for our business.”
This is not the first time that waste- recycling has been mentioned as a potential reason to stop collecting the city dump.
Wastewater from the city, the majority of which ends up in landfill, is also treated at a landfill site.
When the council decided not to sell the dump, it was criticised for not paying for the waste.
The council is now proposing to sell this dump to WasteBidders, who will pay $2,000 for the land and the site and then pay $200 per month for the company to take over the property.
Councilor Mark Coote, who was a councilor in the ward at the time, said: “I don’t think they have any other options.”
This is the biggest waste-recycle initiative in the country, and I am proud that this council is going to do it.
This was the biggest decision we have ever made.
Coote said that the council is trying to “make a positive change in waste-collection practices and the way we manage our waste”. “
This will see a major change in the behaviour of waste-craving waste-bidders,” it said in the letter.
Coote said that the council is trying to “make a positive change in waste-collection practices and the way we manage our waste”.
In a statement, WasteBids said: “The vast majority of the waste that comes out of our dump is recyclable, and WasteBidi is committed, as it is our responsibility, to reclaim and recycle all of it.”