Reclamation And Recycling Of Municipal Waste

A sludge dewatering process
  • Ifeanyi E. Madu


Waste is a material that its producer does not want. Although the product may have value to someone (either in its present or in a converted state), if its producer does not ask for reimbursement for its removal, it is considered to be waste, and at some stage, will enter a waste handling system, either private or public


Solid Waste Municipal Solid Waste Storage Tank Municipal Waste Settling Tank 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. N. Morse, E.W. Roth, Systems Analysis of Regional Solid Waste Handling, U.S. Department of Health Service, Environmental Health Service, Bureau of Solid Waste Management, 1970.Google Scholar
  2. Kenneth C. Clayton, John M. Huie, Solid Wastes Management — The Regional Approach, Ballinger Publishing Company, Cambridge Massachusetts.Google Scholar
  3. Paul J. Allen, Recycling, Compton’s Encyclopedia Online v3.0, The Learning Company, Inc., 1998.Google Scholar
  4. Gabor Karadi, Garbage and Refuse Disposal, Compton’s Encyclopedia Online v3.0, The Learning Company, Inc., 1998.Google Scholar
  5. Embassy of the United Kingdom, Washington DC, United Kingdom: Nature Conservation., Countries of the World, Infonautics Corporation, 1998.Google Scholar
  6. U.S. Govt., Municipal Solid Waste Disposal Crisis, U.S. Gov’t Printing Office, Washington, 1989.Google Scholar
  7. Burt Stall wood, Hearing before the subcommittee on Transportation and Hazardous material, June 22, 1989.Google Scholar
  8. Berry, Michael A., Rondinelli, Dennis A., Proactive Corporate Environment Management: A new Industrial Revolution. Vol. 12, The Academy of Management Executive, 05–01–1998, pp. 38(13).Google Scholar
  9. T.F.P. Sullivan, The Greening of American Business — Making Bottom Line Sense of Environmental Responsibility, (ed.), Rockville, MD: Government Institutes, Inc., 1992.Google Scholar
  10. P.F. Collier, Industrial Waste Disposal, A Division of Newfield Publication — Infonautics Corporation.Google Scholar
  11. S. Hart, Beyond Greening: Strategies for a Sustainable World, Harvard Business Review, (January-February): 68–77, 1997.Google Scholar
  12. P.S. Dillon, M.S. Baram, Forces Shaping the Development and Use of Product Stewardship in the Private Sector. In K. Fischer and J. Schot (Eds), Environment Strategies for Industry: International Perspective on Research Needs and Policy Implications, Washington, DC: Island Press: 329–341, 1993.Google Scholar
  13. Jane Ellen Stevens, Scientists exchange verbal blows over risk of recycled sewage, The Dallas Morning News, 03–23–1998, pp. 6D.Google Scholar
  14. Horrigan, Alice; Motavalli, Jim, Talking trash. (Recycling) (Includes related article on history of recycling) (Waste Not, part 1), Vol. 8, E Magazine, 03–13–1997, pp. 28(8).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer Science+Business Media New York 2001

Authors and Affiliations

  • Ifeanyi E. Madu

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations