We all have that corner, box or bag filled with waste cables and we have abandoned, passive gadgets and equipment in our homes. Technology and Electronics Every day, making our life more complex, electronic waste or e-waste is also produced.
According to a report by Industry Body ASSOCHAM-NEC, India alone produces 2 million tonnes and is one of the top five e-waste producing countries in the world. The global volume of e-waste is expected to increase from 21.7 million tonnes in 2016 to 52.2 million tonnes or 6.8 kg / 20 kg CAGR to reach residents.
The rapid growth of the electronics market and the toxic nature of the products are the cause of concern. Instead of giving e-waste often give local scrap dealers for some money, e-waste recycling is better because ineffective recycling leads to many pollutions such as soil, water, and air pollution.
But if it is effectively recycled, then there is not only a big environmental benefit but also a monetary. An economic economist V. Shivani, founded by a social development expert V. Shivani, is an engineer and Sandeep, an environmental management and policy professional, e-waste exchange based in Hyderabad, collects e-waste from individuals, corporations, schools, colleges, governments And even for electronic and electrical equipment manufacturers to hand it over to effective, authorized recycling, Too contribute to building the economy.
“E-waste management is a huge task. Every educated person uses gadgets in today time and most of them are educated and some of them are non-educated, owns at least one gadget and one home appliance. They don’t know what to do with the gadgets which stop. Thus, we provide an online platform to throw online e-waste.
A person of e-waste exchange then raises waste, pays you for it, and then transfers it to an authorized government and technically withdrawn sound or recycled.
E-waste exchange also organizes ‘e-waste collection drive’ in residential areas. This enables large scale business and wholesale consumers to easily deal with their e-waste, while the product monitors the e-waste disposal till the end of life, which now requires the Central Pollution Control Board (CPCB). For electronic and electrical equipment producers, e-Trash Exchange helps them meet the EPR (Extended Producer Responsibility) goals.
According to government’s e-waste management rules. The maker of India is responsible for collecting the e-waste generated during the construction of any electrical and electronic equipment and channel it for recycling or disposal by giving it to government authorized recycling. According to the rules, the government orders electronic and electrical product producers to withdraw 10% of their products in the market seven years before the current year. This goal has increased by 10% every year.
E-Waste Exchange is working with State Governments and State Pollution Control Board to help monitor and verify the status of e-waste management in the states.
The government of India suggests that all e-product producers or manufacturers and wholesale consumers that they are “e-waste exchange” “To fulfill their EPR goals and bulk consumers can use” e-waste exchange, digital infrastructure “to settle their e-waste online.
By the e-waste exchange, it reducing soil pollution, air pollution, waste, emissions, and energy leakage through continuous recycling and reuse.
Five months its launch, it has been included as well as being the official partner of the Telangana Government. This e-waste collection is also working with many large corporations to organize drives and spread awareness. In fact, it is currently working with Yes Bank where customers can skip their e-waste in Hyderabad, SunPet, and Yes Bank branches in Warangal.
Shalini tells that the focus of the e-waste exchange is not to increase huge profits but to save the environment by reducing e-waste across the world.
“Like Alibaba, there is no list of world’s largest retailers, and Uber, the world’s largest taxi company has no car, we make the world’s largest recycling without the owner of the e-waste exchange, the recycling unit. Want, “she mixed.