Our dry waste recycling program extend sustainable waste management services to various corporate, industrial companies, institution, apartments & communities. It has come up as a reliable & sustainable waste management service provider. For many years we have implemented cost effective solutions for the dry waste collection to our clients. It has come up has a reliable & sustainable dry waste management service provider.
The objective of the paper recycling program is
HEALTHY FORESTS ARE NOT A LUXURY.
They are vital to the overall health of the planet.
Community-based reforestation requires the energy and hard work of many people who are willing to work together to make their environments healthier.Every tree planted represents greater biodiversity, improved habitat, healthier soils, cleaner water, nutritious foods, and communities equipped to own their future.
The world’s forests are being consumed rapidly. Trees are cut down for paper and wood products, for cooking fuel, to clear land for development, and to expand farming areas. The land left behind is stripped not only of its trees, but the plants, animals, and insects that lived in that ecosystem as well. With no plant roots to hold it in place, valuable soil washes away with every rainfall and ends up in the rivers and streams upon which people depend for their water supply. In extreme cases, hundreds or thousands of people lose their homes or perish in landslides when deforested slopes become unstable. Forests also play an important part in regulating global climate. Trees remove carbon dioxide, a major greenhouse gas, from the atmosphere, while cycling oxygen back into it. When trees are cut down, however, the CO2 is released again. It is estimated that up to 25% of the total amount of CO2 going into the atmosphere every year is released from trees being cut and burned. It’s clear that protecting the world’s forests is an important part of solving the global climate change problem.
Our partner organizations on the ground develop close relationships with local leaders, farmers, governments, schools, and universities to plant trees in and around homes, on local farms, in protected areas, and throughout communities.In addition, using tree planting as an environmental education tool gives us the opportunity to work closely with all ages of school children and college age students. Curriculum is created that integrates environment, health, and economic themes, fostering future natural resource managers and environmentalists. Healthy forests build healthy soils and healthy ecosystems. Today we are losing forests at a faster rate than we are replacing them – but you can help to reverse this trend.Fund our tree nurseries and reforestation projects; plant a memorial forest for a loved one; start a reforestation campaign via your school, community, or company; offset your CO2 footprint by planting trees; or even offset your company’s paper use. Most importantly, help us spread the word about the initiatives.
THE NEED FOR BETTER ENERGY SOLUTIONS IS REAL.
The beneficiaries include 20 backward quarry villages of Bangalore rural district as below:
Provide opportunity for children in rural areas who have no electricity in their homes, solar lights make it easier to do school work after dark.Desperately poor families struggle to fulfill even their most basic requirements for adequate electricity and heat.
“Over three billion people worldwide do not have access to appropriate technology to meet their basic needs for simple activities such as cooking meals, lighting homes, or purifying water. As a result, billions of people suffer from energy poverty, preventable illnesses, and deplorable living conditions.”
In India many houses are built to accommodate the use of kerosene and to mitigate the danger of burning it indoors. Ashwini’s mother once made castor oil ,to light the inside of her home. She gathered the small seeds from plants in the hills, crushed them and boiled the grounds, skimming off the oil to burn in a clay lamp. Today, like everyone else in the village, she burns kerosene. Each Wednesday, she carries a half-liter plastic bottle to the market, a three-kilometer walk away, and buys enough fuel for the week. Each night, she lights it in a coopi, a lamp made from an old coconut oil tin.This is the typical village in rural India nestled in a fertile valley amid the high plateaus of southern Karnataka, India. More than half the population of 1,500 are Daliths, an indigenous community who rank among India’s poorest and most marginalized people. For many like Ashwini, life without electricity is most keenly felt in the home at night, when the kerosene lamps are lit. The use of kerosene lamps in rural India is associated with the risk of domestic fire and respiratory infection, but nobody describes the risks in these terms. Many houses are built to accommodate the use of kerosene and to mitigate the perceived danger of burning it indoors. Lamps are often placed in a small alcove called a tobo that has been built specially into the wall. At night, these keep the coopi’s naked flame out of the reach of children and partially contain its noxious fumes.