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1440 Barberry Drive
Port Coquitlam V3B 1G3
Currently in Australia plastic and related waste materials either are burned, go to landfill or are exported to China for recycling.
There are now technologies to convert these waste materials to crude oil leading to either plastics remanufacturing or oil. There is a need for government incentives in both China and India who are large consumers of plastics and their waste generation. Otherwise the new technologies can not take root as feasible alternatives to other waste handling technological practices.
The U.K. is one such place or destination for establishing this technological wonder. We hope to report on this in countries like India, China, the Philippines and Australia.
One problem we are facing and currently communicating to SUAKCREM of Silliman University, the Philippine Islands (PI) is the ongoing pollution of "microplastics" in the food chain which recently was detected with SUAKCREM in a fish food called "danggit" used for mini-salted fish "crisps" eaten commonly with breakfast eggs in the Filipino diet. This is alarming to Filipino scientists where plastic unrecycled is common in the Philippine waters. This just as importantly called to question the investigation (e. g. Friendly Aquaponics, Honoka'a, Hawaii USA) of combining aquaculture, or raising fish in captivity and hydroponics, or raising vegetables and other crops in liquid medium which benefits and improves both in the process which should be touted as the new tomorrow for fish raising even in backyard settings to avoid contaminated, tested fish species currently in Philippine waters.
Another problem we are facing at "SkyeBlue" is the recycling of animal waste to field application for cropping to complete the cycle of nutrient and waste management. Currently in urban-rich land are monopolistic hog farm operations that cannot handle the heavy animal pig litter waste output. A possible waste treatment plant would be enabled and have capacity handle: a) NH4Cl upon treatment of NH4 [also as volatile NH3 with chlorination (Cl2)], b) the microbial remediation of pesticide cpds., c) the microbial remediation of antibiotic residues, both posing a public health risk and d) the natural silt rich in potassium and phophates, all for reapplication onto farm lands for corn, wheat, soybeans and cotton, as examples.
SKYENEWS: Want to exchange ideas? What about a new system for more sustainable and acceptable C-sinks through more diversification: 1) fossil fuel or oil, 2) plant lignocellulose and 3) refined sugars (glucose and fructose syrup and crystalline sucrose) and their downstream conversion to other substrate products: plastics, energy, pharma and even food (hydrocarbon-> SCP -> "clean" (non-animal or tissued) protein) and recyclable through the environment (e. g. plant assimilation into biomass, chemical plant processing, and through a geochemical natural evolutionary process back to peat and fossil fuels over eons); the viable C-sinks by tonnage are available from countries internationally as trading commodities like recyclable plastics and wood wastes and "surplus" sugar to either diesel oil or crank oil, plastics again, orthopharma). Mentioned above there is now the fantastic promise of fusion power (from H2O) on-grid which could sow peace on Earth, viz., less conflict over oil reserves; greater development from energy grids when built world-wide strategically meant for peace-keeping; higher standards of living and quality of life in terms of international development standards).
SKYENEWS: We have Junk-It! in the greater Vancouver area. Why not create a regional collection depot and processing plant in a semi-urban/urban setting including "Enviro-collection" with the Public Works department in the area. There bio-control or safety can be regulated and enforced for enviro-safety concerns with our plastic munching microbes and composting then downstream to "plast-oil" in Australia as a valuable bi-product for both plastic recyclables and energy.
(c) D. A. Flores. SKYE BLUE INTERNET. Port Coquitlam. BC. Canada V3B 1G3.
Last update of this entry: May 23, 2023