G:Max food waste recycling system
The G:Max gulley waste recycling system is available in a variety of configurations to suit the specific requirements of your gulley waste/road sweeping recycling operation. In addition to gully waste/road sweepings recycling the G:Max is a dual stage washing and recycling system for ANY solid/liquid mixture that needs classified or dewatered. We are finding new applications for this every day, these include: - Gully Waste - Road Sweepings - Food Waste Processing - Material Preparation for In vessel composting - Screenings and Grit Recovery - Slag Filter Media Recovery - Reed Bed Recycling - Protection of Centrifuges by removing large abrasive particles.
Vertal have completed the installation of a new waste classification plant at their Mitcham plant in South London which is significantly reducing the volume of food waste being sent to landfill and allowing for the production of an improved nutrient rich fertiliser product with application in the agricultural market.
The company is involved in the processing of a wide range of food waste from hotels and restaurants, catering companies and supermarkets and have pioneered the efficient treatment of this material to produce fertilisers that are ready to be introduced to land within 72 hours.
The new waste classification plant from CDEnviro is treating material from the Vertal ATAD (Autothermal Thermophilic Aerobic Digestion) process and in addition to providing an improved fertiliser product has resulted in operational efficiencies as a result of the elimination of blockages from the process, reduced operator intervention and reduced wear on downstream processes.
The G:Max waste classification plant from CDEnviro is introduced following the ATAD treatment phase to maximise recovery of organic material and effectively remove plastics and other inert materials. Both of these combine to ensure a higher quality fertiliser product with increased application within the agricultural market.
A full project case study can be viewed on the CDEnviro web site