The most important decision facing any hazardous waste generator is selecting the method of disposal for their hazardous waste streams.
It doesn’t take much of an excuse to have a Fiesta at the Temarry facility located in Tecate, B.C. Mexico. Birthdays, holidays, wedding anniversaries and seasonal events are all reasons to celebrate.
For years, we have been touting the virtues of solvent distillation, as a means to recover valuable solvents that can be recycled and then returned to industry. Temarry’s recycling process is environmentally friendly and helps companies that rely on solvents in their manufacturing processes reduce their carbon footprint.
According to a recent article in the Harvard Business Review entitled “More and More CEOs Are Taking Their Social Responsibility Seriously,”
There is a movement in corporate America to utilize the most environmentally conscious methods of waste management for hazardous waste streams. At the top of the list of sustainable business practices is recycling.
“Fire” is a worst-case scenario in many applications or locations: on airplanes and spaceships, in chemical factories, and laboratories. The pure destructive power of fire is unrivaled by most other forces in nature, which is why it’s so important to be careful about the disposal of flammable liquids.
At first glance, you may be wondering what on earth we are talking about. How can a basketball team and Temarry Recycling have anything in common at all? But if you give me a few minutes, I’ll show you exactly what they have in common.
There is an increasing number of businesses looking to become more environmentally responsible every day. According to a global survey by Tandberg cited in Environmental Leader, 53% of global consumers prefer to buy from companies that have a strong environmental reputation, and 8 out of 10 employees prefer to work for an environmentally ethical organization
Sustainable development is one of those terms that gets thrown around quite a bit. Even when it's used correctly, it covers a lot of territory. You’ll find dozens of legitimate definitions. One of the most useful -- and simplest -- comes from the UN World Commission on Environment and Development: “Sustainable development meets the needs of the present without compromising the ability of future generations to meet their own needs.”