We think you have liked this presentation. If you wish to download it, please recommend it to your friends in any social system. Share buttons are a little bit lower. Thank you!
Presentation is loading. Please wait.
Published byKailyn Awbrey
Modified about 1 year ago
Benefits Analysis for The Town of Rye, NH December, 2014
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 2 All materials contained in this presentation are protected by copyright laws, and may not be reproduced, republished, distributed, transmitted, displayed, broadcast or otherwise exploited in any manner without the express prior written permission of WasteZero, Inc. You may retain any distributed materials from this presentation for your personal and non-commercial use only, without altering or removing any trademark, copyright or other notice from such material. WasteZero’s names and logos and all related trademarks, trade names, and other intellectual property are the property of WasteZero, Inc. and cannot be used without its express prior written permission. Certain of the statements made in this presentation are forward looking, such as those relating to the potential results of the WasteZero Trash Metering™ and Waste Reduction program. Actual results are dependent upon many factors out of WasteZero’s control. The results of the program, therefore, may differ materially from those projected or implied in these statements. WasteZero makes no assurances regarding, and does not guarantee, the results of the WasteZero Trash Metering™ and Waste Reduction program.
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 3 Table of Contents Executive Summary Background WasteZero Trash Metering™ Program Results Next Steps Real-Life Success Stories Frequently Asked Questions
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 4 Executive Summary WasteZero has developed an analysis that illustrates the benefits of a Trash Metering TM program for the Town of Rye and has identified significant opportunity to: Realize immediate and long-term revenue and cost savings Stimulate positive environmental impact Build a platform for additional waste reduction programs
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 5 Table of Contents Executive Summary Background WasteZero Trash Metering™ Program Results Next Steps Real-Life Success Stories Frequently Asked Questions
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 6 Background Rye’s environmental and sustainability initiatives exceed those of most communities in New Hampshire. The town wants to look into additional programs that will: —Increase recycling —Reduce solid waste and —Reduce the town’s carbon footprint —Be fiscally advantageous to the town Households Served (Est.) 1,728 Annual MSW 1,217 tons 612 PPC Tip Fee (per ton) $61.85 Population Served (Est.) 3,974 Annual Recycling 547 tons 275 PPC 31% Rate Recycling Revenue (per ton) $80.00
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 7 WasteZero Trash Metering™ Next-Generation Pay-As-You-Throw WasteZero Trash Metering™ programs are more robust and effective than any PAYT program out there. While traditional PAYT programs reduce a town's residential trash by an average of only 10% - 20%, our results are consistently higher, averaging 44% or more. Not only do we commit to a multi-year partnership with your community, but we also provide all supplies and services to launch and manage your program. Program Website Toll-Free Number Launch Announcements Educational Materials Media Briefing Package Progress Reports and Case Studies Custom Bags and Packaging Retail Store Distribution™ Accounting and Financial Reporting Program Management Program Services Community Support Waste Zero Trash Metering™ “WasteZero's next-generation PAYT programs, known as WasteZero Trash Metering™, are the simplest and most easily adopted by your residents. The concept is amazingly straightforward: rather than pay a fixed fee, residents purchase and use official municipality-approved trash bags stocked at local retailers. Since recycling is free, this naturally encourages overall waste reduction.” WasteZero Trash Metering™
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 8 WasteZero Trash Metering™ Resident Perspective Current Approach With WasteZero Trash Metering™ Town charges solid waste fees or uses General Fund dollars Residents may purchase any trash bags (typically $0.30/bag) All trash bags are allowed at the transfer station Town may reduce fees or reallocate General Fund dollars for disposal/collection Residents purchase WasteZero Trash Metering™ bags at local retail stores (typically $1-$2/bag) Only Trash Metering™ bags are allowed at the transfer station. Recycling is optional, and not all types of material are incentivized Behavior changes: waste is reduced and recycling increases EasyConvenientEffective
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 9 WasteZero Trash Metering™ Following Launch, Residents Will Purchase City / Town Bags at local retail stores Convenient 22 Understand why solid waste fees now include a variable (per bag) component Fair 11 Continue to follow existing collection guidelines—e.g. automated carts, barrels, or bags – using City / Town Bags Easy 33 Recycle much more, send far less waste to the landfill – and they will feel really good about the change! Effective 44 or 44%+ Up to 200%
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 10 Program Results Projected Program Benefits and Savings 1 Net of program services and supplies Bag SalesBag Revenue 1 ™ ™
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 11 Program Results Projected Program Benefits and Savings Less TrashLower Tipping Costs ↓ $33,100 ™ ™
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 12 Program Results Projected Program Benefits and Savings More RecyclingMore Recycling Revenue ↑ $17,100 ™ ™
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 13 Program Results Projected Program Benefits and Savings* 1 Year 3 Years 5 Years 10 Years Revenue Bag Sales 1 $100,900$303,000$505,500$1,016,600 Savings Tipping Fees $33,100$99,000$165,100$331,800 Additional Revenue Increased Recycling $17,100$51,700$86,400$173,900 Savings Hauling Fees $7,000$21,000$35,000$70,000 Net Program Impact$158,100$474,700$792,000$1,592,300 * Cumulative Benefits and Savings for Years 3,5, and 10 1 Net of program services and supplies With the WasteZero Trash Metering™ program, Rye could realize over $1.59 million in benefits and savings over the next ten years.
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 14 BTUs (Energy Used) Annual Reduction8,400 Million Units Reduced costs Reduced carbon footprint Increased energy security Equivalent to: or CO2e (Greenhouse Gas) Annual Reduction1,000 Metric Tons Reduced carbon footprint Less pollution Healthier environment for residents Equivalent to: or Program Results Projected Annual Environmental Impact Removing 200 passenger vehicles from the road Reducing gasoline consumption by 67,000 gallons Powering 75 residential homes Installing 1,000 rooftop solar panel arrays
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 15 Next Steps Together, we can make a big difference in your community. Answer any additional questions that you may have about WasteZero or our WasteZero Trash Metering™ programs Understand your process for moving an initiative like this forward —Identify who else we should connect with, and begin appropriate outreach —Review the Benefits Analysis and sign an initial agreement to work with WasteZero as a partner (subject to a vote) —Working with your team, customize the program design, and educate all key stakeholders, including the public —Develop a corresponding proposal/term sheet for a Board vote
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 16 20,675 population (~5000 transfer station users) $82,900 median income/HH Bag-based PAYT at the drop-off center s/community_facts.xhtml In July 2011, the town of Sandwich recognized that by 2014, it would be facing a doubling of waste costs. To address impending price increases proactively, the town voted unanimously to adopt a WasteZero Trash Metering™ program, taking advantage of WasteZero custom printed bags and the WasteZero Retail Store Distribution™ services. In the program’s first two years, Sandwich experienced 42% reduction in solid waste tonnage (yr. 1), and 50% reduction (yr. 2) 74% increase in plastics, metals, and glass recycling 20% decrease in transfer station traffic $280,000 in savings, applied toward capital improvements Annual Pounds of Trash per Capita Case Study—Sandwich, MA PAYT Works—With Seasonably Variable Populations
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 17 The small town of Eliot, ME decided to find a way to reduce the tax burden on residents. To address these efforts, in early September 2013, the Town kicked off its WasteZero PAYT program. In four short months, the amount of trash generated dropped by more than half, and the Town saved close to $9,000, putting them on a path to exceed their projected first-year savings. 6,200 population $75,000 median income/HH Bag-based PAYT at the drop-off center pages/index.xhtml In the program’s first four months, Eliot experienced 57% reduction in solid waste tonnage $8,589 in savings Annual Pounds of Trash per Capita Case Study—Eliot, ME 57% Trash Reduction—in Just Four Short Months!
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 18 Frequently Asked Questions “Why wouldn’t illegal dumping increase?” PAYT is not the culprit. —Pre-existent “illegal dumps” rarely increase with PAYT. —Bulky waste and non-residential materials comprise most illegal dumping and are not in response to PAYT. Any increases are temporary. —Communities that report increased illegal dumping after implementing PAYT also report that it returns to pre-PAYT levels within 30 to 90 days. —Modest enforcement at the program’s outset tends to make incidents a non-issue. Combatting illegal dumping is straightforward—regardless of the cause. —A bulky waste program —Local management —Public education —Fair enforcement —Partnering with the right program provider Overwhelmingly, studies show and communities report that increased illegal dumping is more of a perceived, rather than actual barrier, based in fear more than in reality.
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 19 Frequently Asked Questions “Why wouldn’t illegal dumping increase?” (Cont.) Once WasteZero Trash Metering™ is in place, residents begin composting and no longer throw out yard waste—that accounts for 100 tons right there! They get savvier about recycling electronics, taking used items to the Goodwill, and reusing—another 80 tons! They even get smarter about reducing the amount of trash they throw out from the start—the “reduce” part of the “Reduce/Reuse/Recycle” equation. “If our trash is reduced 40%, then that means that 40% is illegally dumped. Right?” Wrong.
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 20 Thank You! Sarah Bernier Manager, Municipal Partnerships (207)
Eliot’s PAYT Program July 16 th, 2013 August 13 th, 2013 September 3 rd, 2013.
Copyright © 2014 WasteZero 1 Won’t Illegal Dumping Increase? No. In Fact, It Will Probably Decrease. “Pay-As-You-Throw and illegal Dumping”, Econservation.
Pay As You Throw – An Incentive Based System Town of West Boylston, MA.
The Pay-As-You-Throw Solution – Increasing Local Recovery of Materials and Recycling Rates Carolina Recycling Association April 10, 2013.
For a CLEAN GREEN Dallas New Once-Weekly Service for Recycling and Garbage Town Hall Meeting February 7, 2008.
1 Geoff Rathbone General Manager Solid Waste Management Services City of Toronto In-Store Packaging Report 2008 RCO Annual General Meeting November 7,
Enrolling in your group program with Standard Life Express TM Plan for life TM.
Materials Management and Climate Change An Introduction.
Town of Plymouth Solid Waste Management Town of Plymouth Department of Public Works November 26, 2012.
City Council Meeting Agenda Items October 28, 2013.
1 City of Inglewood Water and Sewer Rate Discussion Operating Plans and Rates Public Works Department.
Pescadero Transfer Station Has served the community from 1986 to the Present We cannot afford to lose this asset.
1 Dilutive Securities and Earnings Per Share Chapter 16 Intermediate Accounting 12th Edition Kieso, Weygandt, and Warfield Prepared by Coby Harmon, University.
Solid Waste Proposal Options Council Workshop March 5, 2014.
1 Town of Colchester FY 12 Budget. 2 Current Financial Challenges Vermont and the nation are coming out of a recession Expenses rarely go down.
Paying for Waste Disposal What Are the Choices? Tax Base General Fund Flat Fee User Fee (Pay-As-You-Throw)
IAS 11 - Revenue recognition for construction contracts.
SMART Waste Management Changing the way Americans value trash.
McGraw-Hill/Irwin Copyright © 2010 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. Merchandising Activities Chapter 6.
City of Miami PROPOSED Fiscal Year 2009 BUDGET. 2 Budget Focus To prepare a structurally balanced general operating budget. To provide a budget, which.
SEPTEMBER 2011MASSACHUSETTS MEDICAID POLICY INSTITUTE DUAL ELIGIBLES IN MASSACHUSETTS: A PROFILE OF HEALTH CARE SERVICES AND SPENDING FOR NON-ELDERLY ADULTS.
1. Solve for x: x = 20 A.x = 10 B.x = 3 1/3 C.x = 60 D.x = -10.
Employment Ontario Program Updates EO Leadership Summit – May 13, 2013 Barb Simmons, MTCU.
The VAT Return Applicable for Persons Registered under Article 10.
New England Developments in Demand Response and Smart Grid 2010 National Town Meeting on Demand Response and Smart Grid Henry Yoshimura, Director, Demand.
The 5S numbers game. 1. This sheet represents our current work place. Our job during a 20 second shift, is to strike out the numbers 1 to 49 in correct.
Copyright © 2007 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. Inventories: Additional Issues 9.
An Introduction to Pay-As-You-Throw Sarah Nichols Solid Waste Management Specialist, NH RCAP Solutions-The Northeast Rural Community Assistance Partnership.
LIFE, FIRE, AND AUTO INSURANCE Chapter Twenty Copyright © 2014 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. McGraw-Hill/Irwin.
1 11/8/ Waste Pro of South Carolina and Greenspace Louis J. Diaz Region Vice President South Carolina and Coastal Georgia.
Westford’s Current Solid Waste Program Total costs in FY10 : $1.56 million Trash collection contract with ACME Waste Systems until August 2010 at annual.
Welcome to. There was a new USA-Compliant ONLINE AUCTION being launched that the attorneys gave the green light PRIOR to launch..? You could get involved.
INSERT LOGO HERE User Pay Insert Presenter Information Here.
Fundamentals of Cost Analysis for Decision Making Chapter 4 Acc
30-1. Cost-Revenue Analysis for Decision Making Section 1: The Decision Process Chapter 30 Section Objectives 1.Explain the basic steps in the decision-making.
Chapter 8 Measuring the Economys Performance. 8-2 Learning Objectives Describe the circular flow of income and output Define gross domestic product (GDP)
PowerPoint Authors: Susan Coomer Galbreath, Ph.D., CPA Charles W. Caldwell, D.B.A., CMA Jon A. Booker, Ph.D., CPA, CIA Cynthia J. Rooney, Ph.D., CPA Copyright.
Federal Income Tax Charitable Contributions. 2 Itemized Deductions Medical Taxes Interest Charitable Contributions Casualty Losses Other.
Sprint Credit Union Member Discount Program Overview.
Cost-Volume-Profit Relationships Chapter LEARNING OBJECTIVES 1.Explain how changes in activity affect contribution margin. 2.Compute the contribution.
City of Loveland Solid Waste Division Diversion Versus Disposal: Determining the Costs Diversion Versus Disposal: Determining the Costs.
1 April 2006 Collaborative Labeling and Appliance Standards Program (CLASP) The Rationale for Energy Efficiency Standards and Labels.
1 CHAPTER 7 Cost of Goods Sold & Inventory. 2 Key Terms Inventory (beginning, ending) Cost of goods sold (COGS) Inventory cost flow assumptions Lower.
TCCI Barometer March “Establishing a reliable tool for monitoring the financial, business and social activity in the Prefecture of Thessaloniki”
RISK MANAGEMENT Chapter Nine Copyright © 2014 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.McGraw-Hill/Irwin.
For MERCURY LIGHTS & CARPET Kara J. Steward Waste 2 Resources Ecology.
1 of 42 MCQ Chapter of 42 1) The average monthly balance in Tony ʹ s bank account is $650. Tony spends the same amount of money each day during.
Acme Corporation Technology Strategy Review Meeting 12/03/2013.
PIC Investments Performance Update Year ended 30 September 2014 APPENDIX Advisor Use Only.
1 Before Between After 2 What comes before. _____ 10 _____
© 2017 SlidePlayer.com Inc. All rights reserved.