Mars, Incorporated - Recycling

Recycling

TerraCycle repurposes waste packaging from Mars Incorporated and Wrigley's operations into products ranging from cell phone holders and laptop sleeves to messenger bags.

Read more about this topic:  Mars, Incorporated

Other articles related to "recycling":

Sony Canada’s Environmental Responsibility
... Sony accepts all of its products for recycling, at no additional cost ... sites across the country where customers can drop off any old Sony product for recycling, at no charge ... In October 2008, The Recycling Council of Ontario presented Sony Canada with the top-level Platinum award in the Business Category at the 2008 Waste Minimization Awards ...
Abt Electronics - Environmental Practices
... In 2006 the company built a recycling center which collects the company's used cardboard, plastic and plastic-foam packaging and prepares it to be sold for recycling ... The recycling center processes 150 loads of Styrofoam and 200 loads of cardboard per week ...
Recycling - Related Journals
... Journal of Socio-Economics Journal of Urban Economics Psychology and Marketing Recycling North America’s Recycling and Composting Journal Resources, Conservation and Recycling ...
Motorola W233 - Recycling
... A postage-paid recycling envelope is also included, so consumers can send off their old phone for recycling at no extra cost, promoting future environmental responsibility ...
Metech Incorporated
... Metech Recycling is a Founder and Certified e-Stewards recycler of the Basel Action Network (BAN) ... Metech Recycling resulted from the merger of Metech International and Guaranteed Recycling Xperts in 2009 ...

Famous quotes containing the word recycling:

    Both the Moral Majority, who are recycling medieval language to explain AIDS, and those ultra-leftists who attribute AIDS to some sort of conspiracy, have a clearly political analysis of the epidemic. But even if one attributes its cause to a microorganism rather than the wrath of God, or the workings of the CIA, it is clear that the way in which AIDS has been perceived, conceptualized, imagined, researched and financed makes this the most political of diseases.
    Dennis Altman (b. 1943)