SUSTAINABILITY IS OUR SCIENCE
Our mission is to prevent pollution, market the best preferred Green Products and to Recycle. We will utilize 100% recycle process to bring to the market, the best preferred green products. We will educate State, City and Local Government, Commercial and Residential customers on our finish Green products and the importance of recycling so that the home of tomorrow can be built to be energy efficient and sustainable.
Future plans for Global Greenology include a fully functional manufacturing plant, designed to produce all eco-friendly green products from recycled waste paper and plastic.
Sustainable - Eco Friendly
We're going to introduce Technical Recycling Center plants to redesign the use of disposable waste material in the landfills to create new products from discarded material. This plant can be set up in all colleges and/or universities across the United States and abroad. Using this design, water that is used in the plant is cleaned regularly and also re-used. The plant then requires very little new water and also disposes of only waste water.
Coal and Biomass Plants
Our technology will change how our local and global communities live. Together, we will slow the transition of trash to landfills and slow down the growth of landfill sites, which will in turn, decrease environmental threats which landfills continue to pose.
We realize not everything can be recycled, as such, we must be conscious of the amount of waste we produce daily in our homes, schools and workplaces. Together we can achieve and promote a future that is green.
Understanding What Green Is
There is some confusion about what "green" means. The term is sometimes used incorrectly in an effort to appeal to conscientious green consumers. The origins of the term green is unclear. Some believe it was borrowed from the 1970s green politics. Whatever the true origins, the term is meant to define the concept of renewable, sustainable and eco-friendly processes, products and energy. The term "Greenology" is the study of the knowledge that exists around green products, manufacturing, services and how we can live on this planet in a more sustainable way.
Why Do We Need to Go Green?
The answer to the question, "Why do we need to go green?" is as complex as the environmental problems the world population faces. It isn't just the current generation that must deal with this massive crisis; it will be a challenge for future generations even if greater action is not taken over the next few decades.
The first concerns facing those living in the world today are major environmental ones. Toxins have leached out of industry facilities and factories into water supplies such as streams, rivers and into the world's oceans. Marine and aquatic life have suffered as a result of these poisonous chemicals contaminating ocean beds, wetlands and marshlands. Once a healthy food source, seafood and fresh water fish are often dangerous to eat due to mercury and other harmful and deadly chemicals found in randomly tested fish and seafood. Global Greenology is here to make a difference!!
At Global Greenology we strive to bring to our clients the most cutting edge, innovative and Green products found anywhere on this Planet. We have a team of researchers that can locate and find anything a client desires. If it is out there, we'll know about it.
If its NEW! Innovative and Green, You'll Find It Here..... At Global Greenology we strive to bring to our clients the most cutting edge, innovative and Green products found anywhere on this Planet. We have a team of researchers that can locate and find anything a client desires. If it is out there,
we'll know about it.
Feature of the Month-All-in-One Bathroom Solutions
Great for Senior housing, Retail stores, Industrial complexes and
While used tires are composed of relatively inert material and pose no direct harm to the environment, whole tires are banned from most landfills in highly populated areas. The inherent physical properties of tires, coupled with soil, garbage, gas movement and freezing and thawing, result in the phenomenon of tire surfacing, whereby, over a period of years or decades, a large percentage of buried tires simply work their way to the surface of the landfill. At one time, tires were collected by waste management companies for a small fee. The tires were sorted, the good ones going for retreading and the balance discarded in above-ground storage piles. Tire piles are not only aesthetically disagreeable, but if mismanaged pose a fire hazard. Tire fires are characterized by incomplete combustion resulting in thick clouds of toxic black smoke and the liberation of toxic oils.
A few discarded tires find use as boat fenders and in playground equipment. An application involving slightly more processing consists of setting groups of three or more tires in a concrete base and sinking them in the ocean as artificial reefs. One such project in the eastern United States used 400,000 tires to create a series of reefs from New England to Florida. They provided improved habitat for certain types of game fish and also helped rehabilitate polluted bottom areas. The total cost of this project was less than the commercial disposal
costs for the tires.
Recycled Tire Scrap
In the United States, approximately 1.5% of discarded tires are cut into pieces to make such products as shoe soles, gaskets, shims and blasting mats for using over rock before dynamiting. Tire crumb may be produced mechanically. In the mechanical process, tires are reduced to chips and then put through granulators which separate and remove loose steel and fiber and further reduce rubber particle size. Finally, the small rubber chunks are ground in a cracker mill to produce rubber crumb of 30 to 40 mesh size. Rubber crumb is sold as feedstock for chemical de-vulcanization or reclamation (pyrolysis) processes, added to asphalt for highway paving and pavement sealers, or used for the production of a large number of recycled rubber-containing products.
Rubber crumb is sold as feedstock for chemical de-vulcanization or reclamation (pyrolysis) processes, added to asphalt for highway paving and pavement sealers, or used for the production of a large number of recycled rubber-containing products.
100% Earth Friendly!
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