Waste Incineration Regulations Articles

  • The truth behind Autoclaves for medical waste incineration

    In the destruction of medical waste, it is widely understood that the safest way to reliably and permanently destroy hazardous pathogens and germs is with heat. As manufacturers of the worlds most trusted range of medical incinerators, we are more than well aware of the risks and benefits associated with handling medical waste. ...

  • Moredun Group incinerator vital part of research centre - Case Study

    Moredun Group benefits the welfare of farm animals through research. An incinerator was needed to destroy the clinical waste produced on site, to prevent a bio-security hazard. Client overview Moredun Group is a worldwide renowned animal health and welfare centre, that specialises in the research into infectious diseases of farmed livestock. In 1995, the ...

  • How to Monitor Mercury Emissions

    In recent years, mercury levels in the environment and in the food chain have risen substantially mainly due to human activities. As a long-range pollutant it can affect areas located thousands of kilometers away from its original source of emission. It’s no wonder then that the regulatory pressure to monitor mercury emissions grows stronger.  Before diving ...


    By Gasmet Technologies Oy

  • Could incinerating the plastic mountain be an answer?

    Energy from waste has its appeal China’s decision to ban its recycling operations for foreign plastics has suddenly caused a massive problem for the UK government.  Up until recently, Britain has been shipping up to 500,000 tonnes of plastic for recycling in China every year, which is about 25% of our total plastics waste.  Now that trade has ceased and already the problem ...

  • 10 Pre-Incineration Tips for Medical Waste

    Here is a list of 10 useful tips for pre-processing of medical waste to get the best from your waste management process. Segregate wastes at the source to minimize the volume of actual ...


    By Inciner8 Limited

  • Coming along nicely our client travels from Jersey to inspect the progress of their new medical waste incinerator

    We’ve often talked about how most of the waste incineration plant we manufacture is either personally customised or are bespoke projects that have been individually designed and built to meet specific requirements.  When we are engineering ‘one-off’ units such as these it is quite normal for our clients to pay us a ...

  • Case study - WID-compliant Wessex Incineration (UK)

    This installation was Glosfume's first use of a new process designed to incorporate an innovative 'radiant heating tube' which allows fumes to cool prior to filter without the need for dilution air and/or a heat exchanger. This design has subsequently been successfully utilised on several similar rotary incinerator installations. The plant was the first to comply with strict Waste Incineration ...


    By Glosfume

  • Case study - Municipal Incinerator (Slovenia)

    WID and BREF-compliant EU showcase municipal incinerator in Slovenia During 2008 Glosfume was asked to supply a ceramic filter which could achieve emission levels below WID. Representing the state-of-the-art in high temperature filtration design rated at 70,589 Am3/hr @ 250 °C. The installation complies both Waste Incineration Directive (WID) and BAT Reference note ...


    By Glosfume

  • Case study - Bespoke Solutions

    PROJECT 700kg/h animal remains incineration project in accordance with EU WID (Waste Incineration Directive 200/76/EU) Chrzanów , Poland PROJECT DESCRIPTION The purpose of the plant was a combined waste disposal / energy recovery. In-stalled at a large meat processing plant the plant was designed to process approxi-mately 700kg/h per of ...

  • QinetiQ – Modular EU Compliant incineration package - Case Study

    TodaySure™ were commissioned to construct an Integrated Battlefield Support System Incinerator as part of a Ministry of Defence funded research programme, to demonstrate that waste management can be achieved in a responsible way, compliant with challenging environmental standards. Designed to meet the stringent requirements of the EU Waste Incineration Directive, the combustion chambers, ...

  • TDLS for a Cleaner Environment - Case Study

    In this case study for Axetris Laser Gas Detection (LGD) products, Urs F. Boegli – Senior Application Engineer - looks at the historical perspective on the development of environment regulation and emission control technology. The European Community has published several directives to harmonize the legislation on industrial emissions. These include the Large Combustion Plant Directive ...


    By Axetris AG

  • Eionet priority data flows, May 2014 - April 2015

    Overall approach for scoring The evaluation of the overall country performance is based on simple scoring rules: for each data flow, the maximum score is 3 points and the minimum score is – 1 point (see the detailed evaluation criteria on pages 8–17 in this report). Scores from all priority data flow areas are summed up for each country and then expressed as a percentage of ...

  • CEMS: An Overview

    We've written an overview to where CEMS are required, types of site that require CEMS and future requirements. Continuous Emissions Monitoring Systems are used to continuously collect, record and report data from industrial process operators that produce emissions to air. CEMS are used as a means to comply with ...


    By a1-cbiss

  • Boiler MACT Remand Request Granted

    On February 28, 2014, U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (U.S. EPA) requested a remand without vacatur of the set of rules commonly referred to as the Boiler Maximum Achievable Control Technology (MACT) rules. U.S. EPA has also requested a remand of the Commercial and Industrial Solid Waste Incineration (CISWI) rules. On May 15, 2014 ...


    By All4 Inc.

  • Cement Manufacturing - Balancing Growth with Air Quality Requirements

    In most areas of the U.S., it appears that the recession is a bad memory and the signs of recovery are all around us. As described by the Portland Cement Association (PCA) on its website[1], “following the strongest cement consumption gains in seven (7) years in 2012, cement consumption growth will continue in 2013 with a 6.2% increase.” PCA continues to explain that “the ...


    By All4 Inc.

  • How has MCERTS impacted CEMS?

    Industrial process operators that produce gas emissions to atmosphere are regulated by the Environment Agency. Monitoring of these emissions ensures that the environment is being properly protected and helps them manage their own impact on the environment. Under the Environmental Permitting Regulations, these sites are required to continually measure emission parameters from their chimney-stacks ...


    By a1-cbiss

  • The Five CISWI Considerations

    With so much talk of boilers and heaters since the 4 Rules were published in early 2013, most facilities are focused on developing an understanding and strategy to comply with the Maximum Achievable Control Technology (MACT) standards for Boilers (commonly referred to as Boiler MACT). However, one of the 4 Rules is the Commercial and Industrial ...


    By All4 Inc.

  • SRF – a class of its own

    Solid Recovered Fuel (SRF) is still classified as a waste material, not a product, despite the fact it is manufactured to a quality specification and is a resource from which energy can be recovered. Here, UNTHA UK’s alternative fuel production expert Marcus Brew considers the parameters within which SRF must be manufactured, before investigating the arguments for and against SRF being ...


    By UNTHA UK LTD

  • Innovative emissions monitoring uptake soars

    Firms in the UK’s waste and power sectors are proactively seeking Best Available Techniques for emissions monitoring, according to Enviro Technology. Over recent months there has been a surge in demand for sophisticated equipment, such as monitors of total gaseous mercury. The air quality and emissions monitoring specialist believes that a combination of factors, such as the recast ...

  • ES & E OZONATOR Publication Nov 2011

    Disposal of biohazardous material has long been a serious and costly problem for hospitals, clinics, research institutes, bio-industries, airports, ports and other generators of biohazardous and regulated medical waste. Until now, incineration, heat, steam or dangerous chemicals have been the only way to treat many of these wastes. Not only are these processes costly, but they leave a high carbon ...


    By OZONATOR Industries Limited

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