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Prepared by Sheryl Ozinsky GREEN GOAL 2010 THE GREENING OF THE 2010 FIFA WORLD CUP HOW CAN PETCO MEMBERS CONTRIBUTE? Cape Town 09 October 2009.

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Presentation on theme: "Prepared by Sheryl Ozinsky GREEN GOAL 2010 THE GREENING OF THE 2010 FIFA WORLD CUP HOW CAN PETCO MEMBERS CONTRIBUTE? Cape Town 09 October 2009."— Presentation transcript:

1 Prepared by Sheryl Ozinsky GREEN GOAL 2010 THE GREENING OF THE 2010 FIFA WORLD CUP HOW CAN PETCO MEMBERS CONTRIBUTE? Cape Town 09 October 2009

2 Today 10h00: Arrival and Welcome 10h15: Update PETCO and PET Recycling 10h25: Q&A 10h30: Green Goal 2010 12h00: Q&A and Group Brainstorm 12h30: Lunch and networking

3 This Presentation Is South Africa taking greening seriously in hosting the 2010 FIFA World Cup? What is Green Goal 2010? What are the principles and targets that the OC and Host Cities have set? What are the greening projects that the Host Cities are implementing? Two groups discuss how the packaging industry can be involved.

4 Green Olympics Setting Standards The International Olympic Committee is resolved to ensure that the environment becomes the third dimension of Olympicism, the first and second being sport and culture. Juan Antonio Samaranch, Ex-IOC-President

5 2006 FIFA World Cup Organisers of the FIFA 2006 World Cup in Germany initiated the Green Goal programme to give effect to HCA requirements of environmental protection FIFA / LOC adopted Green Goal Programme for FIFA 2010 World Cup

6 Event Greening Event greening now an integral part of the hosting of major international events No international framework as yet – event specific UNEP: Sport and Environment Programme playing coordinating role; event greening manuals available

7 FIFA 2010 World Cup Host City Agreement Clause 6.7: Environmental Protection The Host City must carry out obligations in terms of HCA in a manner which : embraces the concept of sustainable development complies with applicable environmental legislation promotes the protection of the environment

8 What is Green Goal? Green Goal is the environmental protection project of the FIFA World Cup. The 2006 FIFA World Cup in Germany was the first time that FIFA aimed to meet measurable environmental protection targets, established for waste, transportation, energy and water that significantly reduced the environmental impact of the event

9 Greening Principles for 2010 The overarching principle for the event will be sustainability: By ensuring sustainable management of all resources used we will meet the needs of the present without compromising the ability of the future generations to meet their own needs.

10 Greening Principles for 2010 Principle 1: Sustainable Procurement Principle 2: Sustainable Construction Principle 3: Waste Management (Avoidance, Reduction, Re-use/ Recycling) Principle 4: Water Management Principle 5: Energy Efficiency Principle 6: Sustainable Transport Principle 7: Air Quality Management Principle 8: Biodiversity Conservation Principle 9: Social Development Principle 10: Sustainable Tourism Principle 11: Participation, Communication, Education/Public Awareness Principle 12: Monitoring and Evaluation Principle 13: Leaving a Positive Greening Legacy

11 Event Footprint Host City Cape Town Green Point Stadium Official Fan Fest: Grand Parade Fan Walk 4 Public Viewing Areas Athlone, Bellville, Swartklip, Khayelitsha 2 Venue Specific Training Sites 2 Team Hotels 1 FIFA Hotel Base camps Final Draw – 4 December 2009

12 Environmental Legacy: Green Goal Mitigate negative environmental impacts Mainstream sustainability considerations in preparations for 2010 Position South Africa as responsible hosts of the 2010 FIFA World Cup Leave a positive environmental legacy Investment in infrastructure for long term resource efficiency Greater awareness of environmental issues Behavior change

13 Host City Cape Town Environmental Business Plan completed in 2006 Partnership with Konrad Adenauer Stiftung to host the Green Goal Workshop Series 8 workshops, 2 discussion forums resulted in HC CT Green Goal Action Plan launched October 2009

14 Green Goal 2010: Host City Cape Town 41 projects across 9 themes in the following areas: Energy and climate change Water Integrated waste management Transport, mobility and access Landscaping and biodiversity Green buildings and sustainable lifestyles Responsible tourism Communication and awareness Monitoring and evaluation

15 Energy and Climate Change Green Point Stadium –Installation of energy efficient technologies Green Point Stadium –Passive lighting / heating design –Low energy light fittings –Building Management System Philippi Stadium –Energy efficient flood lighting –Energy sub-metering Cape Town Station –Energy efficient light fittings –Energy efficient AC –BMS

16 The Climate Impact of the 2006 FIFA World Cup 100,000 tons of carbon dioxide, aimed to be carbon neutral

17 Energy and Climate Change Carbon offset or mitigation? Host City Cape Town footprint estimated at 180 000 tonnes of CO2 equivalents Very expensive to offset (between $6 and $12 per tonne) Hosting low carbon games with focus on mitigation Host City Durban carbon neutral games, offsetting all carbon emitted Monitoring and reporting using integrated event monitoring tool Communication of footprint and measures to reduce it

18 2010 FIFA World Cup TM Energy Efficiency Renewable Energy Compensation Reducing the Greenhouse Gas Emissions Low Carbon or Carbon Neutral

19 Carbon Footprint Host City Cape Town

20 Carbon mitigation legacy projects Host City Cape Town R7million grant from DANIDA received Projects have been selected and business plans approved Installation of energy efficient technologies Communication and awareness

21 Changing the future of eventing and leaving a climate change legacy

22 12 Projects Dedicated Programme Co-ordinator Total Budget: R25.6 million –R 16.1 million eThekwini Municipality –R 9.5 million DANIDA Other contributions from: –Comrades Marathon Assoc & Bonitas Medical Fund –Scouts South Africa & UNEP

23 Durban – target set to host a climate neutral 2010 FIFA World Cup Includes event & Moses Mabhida Stadium Carbon Footprint - 307,000t CO2 Carbon Emissions Reduction Projects Development

24 Five projects selected, 3 can be implemented in short term – approx R170 million :

25 Carbon Sequestration Buffelsdraai Landfill Site Community Reforestation Project -82,000 trees being planted in Phase 1 -Conservatively estimated to sink > 12,000 tonnes CO2 over 20 years -Funded by DANIDA, Comrades/Bonitas, Scouts SA -Maintenance funded by eThekwini Muncipality -More than 300 Community Treepreneurs created -9 Permanent Jobs created Rollout to remaining 500 Ha of landfill buffer approved in principle (R30 mill investment) Next project at Inanda Mountain being initiated

26 Project 5 Green Review directed the expenditure of R4,230,000 on additional energy & water Efficiency measures at 3 Training Stadia

27 Green Guidelines Series – LEGACY PROJECT - Water Use Efficiency Guideline - Energy Efficiency Guideline - Sustainable Waste Management Guideline - Green Landscaping Guideline All in final draft stage, due for launch in November 09.

28 Sustainable Waste Management Strategy -Event Venues -Inputs to greater Durban Waste Management Plan for 2010 event period Due for completion October 2009

29 Nelson Mandela Bay Renewable Energy - Solar Water Heating - 1000 units installed in low income houses - Provision of creches in Motherwell - Expected large scale roll-out of the sale of systems to private homes to start this year (100 000 over 5 years => 60 MW) Project run by CEF Sustainability

30 Nelson Mandela Bay Solid waste to energy (landfill gas) (Koedoeskloof and Arlington Waste Disposal Sites) EIA in progress

31 Water Minimise the use of potable water and promote the conservation of water resources Green Point Stadium water efficient technologies –Rainwater harvesting off the roof –Water saving taps –Dual flush toilets in VIP areas –Flush urinals Spring water for irrigation of Green Point Common –Replacing 580 000 k/l p.a. potable water for irrigation –Detail design underway

32 Integrated Waste Management Operational waste minimisation - Waste avoidance No hand-outs at gates Avoid unnecessary packaging Reusable packaging and materials (e.g. plastic crates vs cardboard) Large condiment dispensers vs single servings - Waste minimisation Minimise packaging e.g. wrapping of vuvus and T- shirts Cup concept – commemorative cup

33 Integrated Waste Management Waste recycling 20% waste diversion target (LOC policy) 2 or 4 bin system at Stadium, Fan Fest and PVAs 2 new mini-multi-use recycling facilities under construction in HC CT Labeling and signage Monitoring using integrated event monitoring tool Integrated communication

34 Confederations Cup Observations Waste separation at source at 3 of the 4 stadia Coca Coca has recognised need to recycle PET bottles Bins were allocated outside and inside the stadium and were clearly marked for dry waste and wet waste separation Volunteers were responsible for checking the bins Providing oversight on separation of waste Watching bins to emptied at intervals The spectator area was clean with only little waste lying around Most bins had plastic bin-liners

35 Confederations Cup Observations Bins for five different waste streams created confusion amongst spectators At the gates clearly marked bins were placed for waste separation. However, officials did not seem to be separating waste Beer was served in corn starch plastic cups which were carelessly thrown on the floor when they were empty. Mass generation of waste from PET and glass beer bottles Bins did not have plastic liners. The waste collectors had to remove waste from bins into plastic bags and thereafter load on to truck

36 Confederations Cup Observations LOC cleansing contractor did not adhere to waste separation arrangements in all cases Some bins had no stickers and in some stadia stickers were photocopies stuck on the bins with sticky tape Some bins were not in the right position => no map for the stadium? Condiment containers were too small, they used normal tomato ketchup containers and not the big ones Cardboards were thrown everywhere=>solution: bigger containers for cardboards and boxes Many Park-and Ride areas had no waste bins at all

37 Observations Confederations Cup





42 Cup Concept Cup Concept refers to a reusable / recyclable commemorative beverage cup that can be sold on a deposit system Germany 2006 – Polypropylene cups were sold on deposit system at 1 – Returned cups were washed and reused – FIFA appointed a service provider – Cup Concept – More than 80% of Coke branded cups were taken home South Africa 2010 – No service provider appointed by FIFA – Host cities can develop own cup concept for Fan Fest – Prelim research shows that cup concept can work with recyclable PP cup – i.e. returned cups are recycled – no waste to landfill. – Cup graphics very important to improve commemorative value (in- mode labeling or screen printing)

43 Integrated Waste Management Newlands Stadium baseline


45 Nelson Mandela Bay Green Goal branding of recycling bins and waste minimization signage Purchase of recycling bins Establishment of Recycling/Drop off Centres Kwamagxaki Recycling Centre and Motherwell Buy Back Centre Blue Horizon Bay Community Recycling Project

46 Transport, mobility and access Promote public transport - 50% fans to the stadium by public transport - New infrastructure – IRT and Rail, Gautrain Promotion through park and ride, additional services, additional safety and security Promote NMT - New infrastructure - Park and walk - Fan Walk

47 Transport, mobility and access Host City Cape Town CBD bicycle services -Scoping as part of IRT underway Eco-taxis -Engagement with CoCT and PGWC roleplayers -SAPIA offer to sponsor eco-driving training module for professional driving permit training -CoCT / PGWC promote eco-driving

48 Landscaping and biodiversity City beautification –Tree planting –Landscaping –Focused maintenance programme Roads Verges and medians Street lights Traffic lights Signage Etc.

49 Landscaping and Biodiversity Green Point Common is being transformed into an urban park for the benefit of all residents Investment in tree planting and landscaping, regeneration of open space

50 Landscaping and Biodiversity Biodiversity showcase garden -Included in Green Point Park design -Specialist consultant appointment Indigenous gardening training programme Mouille Point student landscape design competition

51 Green building and sustainable lifestyles Green Point Park and ECO-Centre Green building Education and demonstration focus

52 Responsible tourism Responsible tourism training -CTT industry excellence training programme -Responsible Tourism Charter -Event greening training for event industry GreenStaySA: Cleaner production in hospitality sector -Pilot for national responsible tourism standards

53 Communication Using the popularity of a large sporting event for the sensitization of broader sections of the population GG has the potential to reach a broad cross section of the public and make an important contribution to the promotion of environmental awareness. Experience in Germany confirmed that this great opportunity had not been fully exploited.

54 Plastics Europe promoted the idea of a climate-compatible World Cup at a reception in Brussels at the end of May 2006, attended by 250 staff of the European Parliament and the European Commission. The guests had the opportunity to test their penalty-taking skills against professional players: Jean-Marie Pfaff, former goalkeeper with Bayern Munich and Davino Verhulst, goalkeeper with KSK Beveren. Each successful penalty kick counted for a symbolic tonne of CO, which was offset by climate protection projects.

55 Projects Greening Soweto, planting 200 000 trees Rehabilitation of Klipspruit River and catchment Green stadiums, recycling, water and energy saving programmes Green 50 soccer fields across the City (R500 00 to R1m per field) Waste collection, recycling Rea Vaya, environmentally friendly bus rapid transit system GreenStaySA

56 Nelson Mandela Bay Communication - Educational Bus - Mobile Exhibition Unit - Bus fitted to function as a mobile classroom - Green Goal short films - Anti littering and waste recycling campaign and waste exchange website

57 The Social Legacy Boost national pride and confidence and challenge and dispel Afro-pessimism. Infrastructure as a catalyst - new facilities provide new opportunities for social interaction that could result in a social legacy e.g. Stadia and Public Transport Investment in poorer areas. Upgrade, city beautification and focused maintenance as legacy Improved service delivery – investment in services and equipment for disaster management, law enforcement and metro police

58 The Social Legacy Football for Hope centres as a model of how infrastructure can catalyse social programs Arts and culture programme – showcase talent, culture and history, create an African World Cup Volunteers – Opportunity to participate, receive training, service to the community Health and food safety -2010 master plan developed Protection of vulnerable groups - Children, commercial sex workers, street people

59 Q: What can the packaging industry do to support Green Goal 2010? Ball is at your feet

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