Why did you choose to pursue an Apprenticeship?
For many companies, 2020 brought its own unique set of challenges. With an unprecedented pandemic, companies had to adapt and find new ways of doing business to continue to grow and flourish. For Kiverco and others in the waste processing space, 2020 also offered opportunities.
Here at Kiverco, we’re joining our customers and colleagues in waving goodbye to a truly unforgettable year. Whilst it’s brought its challenges, 2020 has also been a year of growth for the Kiverco team. From launching major projects throughout the globe to expanding our team and sponsoring major industry events, our followers can read all about this year’s major talking points in the latest issue of our newsletter.
Kiverco has been chosen to design, build and install a waste recycling plant that will help recycle all construction waste from the highly acclaimed The Red Sea Project in the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.
It’s a big week for Kiverco. We’re delighted to be taking part in some of the waste recycling’s most prominent events around the world, appearing in 2 online conferences! It’s a year unlike any other, and we’ll be making virtual contributions at 2 major events across the 25th-26th November: the Australasian Waste and Recycling Expo and the 7th annual RDF conference.
Are you thinking of investing in a robust Picking Station? Look no further. The experts at Kiverco are proud to announce that the PS122 four-bay picking station is available for IMMEDIATE sale, letting you reap the benefits of modular recycling without delay!
2020: it’s been a challenging year for each and every one of us. Whilst the first half of the year saw unprecedented and lengthy lockdowns driven by the first wave of Covid infections, businesses across a range of sectors continue to struggle with the challenges of the virus. In the latest blog from Kiverco, we look at how some of our leading voices have led the way in promoting compact mobile recycling throughout the course of the pandemic. Hats-off to the Kiverco salesmen!
Recycling is not new – it has been around for at least 2,000 years and the ancient city of Pompeii was partly built from trash. But there is still much to do to achieve a truly circular economy in construction and demolition waste, says Paul Carolan.
New discoveries at Pompeii, which was abandoned in AD 79, have revealed that the Romans knew a thing or two about recycling. It turns out that part of the city was built out of trash. Just as today, waste was being sorted, separated, resold and reused in construction.
Large mounds of waste were collected from the city for sorting at the equivalent of what we would today refer to as recycling plants. These piles typically contained municipal waste, ceramic pieces, tiles and plaster.