Nouvelle technologie révolutionnaire développée pour réduire les émissions de carbone

A revolutionary new technology has been developed to reduce carbon emissions.

District 11 will install 84 solar-powered trash cans on sidewalks, in the yards of state agencies, and at schools.

The current public trash cans are set to be gradually replaced by green rubbish bins.

In the first quarter of 2019, the administration of District 5 launched a pilot program to install 21 hi-tech trash cans at 10 schools.

The district has decided to extend its pilot program this year, owing to the positive results of its implementation.

These bins have two compartments, one for organic waste and the other for other types of rubbish.

In the first quarter of 2023, twenty-six solar-powered trash cans were installed at various parks and the headquarters of state agencies in the district.

In early June, the district will install 74 hi-tech rubbish bins equipped with three compartments for recyclable waste, food waste, and other garbage at administrative agencies, hospitals, schools, bus stops, and on sidewalks.

These trash bins have been outfitted with solar panels to power advertisement signs and instructions, making it easier for people to throw their trash into the correct compartment.

Information regarding environmental protection can be found on hi-tech bins as well.

The company will provide free installation of solar-powered trash cans over a period of 10 years.

Many areas of Ho Chi Minh City, such as Ben Nghe Ward and Pham Ngu Lao Ward in District 1, and Tan Thoi Hiep Ward in District 12, are facing challenges with waste sorting.

Districts are classifying waste into two types, organic waste and other, whereas the government’s Decree 54 stipulates that waste must be sorted into three types – recyclable garbage, food leftovers, and other solid trash.

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