Bins Help Recycle Books and Clothing

Specific Bins for Specific Items

While collection bins have long been used for recycling efforts, they are now becoming more specific in the sort of items that they will accept. The all purpose bins of yesteryear necessitated the need to sort out the full range of items tossed in. This took manpower and made such efforts more costly. Recycling tends to be a labor intensive field to begin with, and the extra work

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in the sorting out process often made the effort uneconomical.

Books and clothing are two items that have seen new storage units designed to hold them. The two products are so different in nature that they would naturally require different sorts of containers to hold them. In the general collection bins used in the past, they would simply be thrown in together. In such cases, both items could sustain damage. The books could tear the clothes. Heaps of fabric could leave books askew tearing pages and damaging bindings.

The goal is the same in all collection bins, no matter what sort of material it holds. The aim is to safely store the items until they can be collected. The items must be protected from the elements. Here rain is the big enemy of books while sunshine can be the bane of clothing. Colors can fade with exposure to sun. Exposed to the elements, clothing ages quickly while books may be ruined by a single short period of rain.

Security Always a Concern

Container bins must store their contents securely. They must be designed in such a fashion that leaves them safe from vandalism as well as from animals. At the same time, they must provide ease of access so that patrons that use them do not have to struggle to place items inside. This requires the use of lids that permit contents to be easily dropped in, but prevent materials from being pulled out again.

Steel is generally used for these bins. The higher quality bins will have the steel electrically treated to resist rust and corrosion. Rust will stain both books and clothes making them unfit or at the very least less desirable for use. The sturdy nature of steel means that people will have a hard time breaking into them to remove or damage the contents providing a locking system is used which they almost in all cases employ. Shrouded locking mechanisms ensure that only the key holder will be capable of emptying the bin.

Collections bins now come with loading drawers. Users will pull a handle that exposes a shelf space, but not the interior of the bin itself. Donated items are placed into this shelf space. When the handle is used to return the drawer to its closed position, the content in the shelf are dropped inside the bin. It is becoming increasingly common for bins of this sort to contain a collection cart that can be pulled out for ease of unloading the bin.

More information on this and other subjects related to recycling and waste may be found at Securr Trash Cans.