The Kingdom of Saudi Arabia
Waste management is required for a multitude of reasons, health and safety being at the top of the Develop and maintain a stake in a minimum of three W2E facilities each producing 25MWh within 5 years
This would establish KSA as a leader in the global negotiation of waste streams, availability, distribution and pricing in the Waste to Energy Market
With a population in excess of 29 million and more than 15 million tons of municipal solid waste per year it is necessary for implementation as soon as possible.
Waste management is a nationwide issue in Ghana especially in Accra, a fast-growing city of four million, generating circa 3,000 metric tonnes of waste a day.
The plan will be designed to address all aspects of the available waste streams, including household, commercial, industrial and healthcare waste, both solid and liquid.
Waste Generation In Ghana was 0.47 kg/person/day, which translates into about 12,710 tons of waste per day (4,639,150 tons Per Annum) per the current population of 27,043,093.
SAVRES had the pleasure of travelling to Nigeria, visiting three states, to review the current waste management and discuss providing recycling facilities and waste to energy power plants in Nigeria.
Sorting and separation facilities to be adjacent to the W2E plant
We have assumed that the end product is electricity [24/7] to be exported to the grid.
Local waste collectors, or private individuals, will deliver their waste to these recycling centres instead of landfill It is vital to note that the success of this project requires careful and systematic planning to ensure the longevity of each facility’s rational abilities.
SAVRES have the technical capabilities to implement regional waste to energy facilities to assist government with implementing environmentally focused localised solutions, with the necessary infrastructure in place, balancing commercial interests with environmental, social and economic concerns all taken into consideration.
The population of Southern Cyprus is circa 1.2m, not including the seasonal influx of tourists throughout the year. Each citizen generates ca. 760kg of waste per annum, or 2kg per day, thus leaving the country with around 676,000 metric tonnes of Municipal Solid Waste (MSW) to dispose of annually.
Democratic Republic of Congo
Once a site of fishing and trading villages, Kinshasa’s population of 14.5 million makes it Africa’s third-largest city after Cairo and Lagos.
Every day almost 9,000 tons of garbage accumulate in Kinshasa. The Congolese capital does not have a functioning garbage collection system. Consequences for the health of the “Kinois” are catastrophic.
Waste management is one of the priorities of the environmental policy of the DR Congolese government and the metropolis of Kinshasa. The city, home to 17 million people, has a role to play in the nationally determined contribution (NDC) of the DRC, in the aftermath of COP26.
Kinshasa used to be considered a beautiful city. People called her ‘Kinshasa, the coquette', to describe her allure. SAVRES will work with the government to bring Kinshasa back to its former glory.
The Gambia, 20 miles wide on either side of its namesake river, is Africa’s smallest country and one of its poorest, ranking 172 out of
195 countries in the United Nations Human Development Index. The Gambia’s economy is dominated by farming, fishing and tourism. In 2015 poverty was at almost 70% of the population.
Only 36% of the population have electricity and many of the villages are without clean drinking water