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Solid Waste Management (Facilitated)

Oct 14th, 2019 00:00 - Nov 25th, 2019 00:00 | Virtual

Solid Waste Management (Facilitated)

Registration Ends Before:  Oct 22nd, 2019
This course is designed to look at various aspects of the solid waste management sector, including the impact of SWM, core concepts, the SWM chain, finance, policy and institutions, the informal sector, and innovations to develop foundational skills and fill knowledge gaps about the sector.

Target Audience

World Bank operations and client teams working on a variety of urban-related lending projects, having an interest in learning about the complexities of the solid waste sector, its challenges, and opportunities for improvement.

Join the Discussion

Emmanuel

- Oct 15, 2019
Hello Everyone, Nice been here. Fully ready for this

Mohamed Umar

- Oct 15, 2019
Good to be part of the all important WB Open e-learning Campus for the great opportunities they provide. Solid Waste Management course is very significant to my Country and would therefore appreciate if the course Admin can come up with the registration method for us to register. Thanks.

BISWAJIT

- Oct 15, 2019
How to register and join the course? please help.

Rabiu

- Oct 14, 2019
Great to part of this important learning solid waste management

Gaurav

- Oct 14, 2019
Hi I am working with a waste management company who dealing in soils waste, plastic waste, Industrial waste and biomedical waste.To enhance my knowledge i am doing this course.

I

- Oct 14, 2019
Goodday, It is a great honor to be a part of this great learning opportunity given by the World Bank. My anticipation is high with respect to knowledge in the Solid Waste Sector

Bryanne

- Oct 14, 2019
Going through the first module, and want to raise the point about using shipping containers for homes - which is really more a fad than a practical housing solution. In many cases NEW containers are used rather than used ones, which are often rusted or damaged. I've had first hand experience with an architect friend who built one of the first in the US (featured in AD magazine) - they are also challenging to work with vs. normal building materials such as concrete or wood. Secondly they are not energy efficient - so not really very suitable for hotter climates. I'm not convinced this is a good example of upcycling/reuse, and that there are better examples out there that could be used .

Shakil

- Oct 13, 2019
We at, Aabroo Educational Welfare Organization, started our Solid Waste Management &Recycling initiative, in February 2007 with the prime intention to help Earth's Ecology and help environment by promoting Recycling and creating awareness among the students and the general public to segregate their daily domestic waste within their places to reduce the plastic and other hazardous materials from going into landfills. The second intention was to raise funds for our free schools to provide absolutely free education to the poorest of the poor children living in the urban slums lacking all civic amenities with even no hope. Today we collect around 20 tons of recycleable dry solid waste for sending into recycling and secure around Pak Rs. 2.0 m for our educational endeavors providing free education, books and stationay, uniforms and school shoes, midday meal, complete health coverage to 5000 poor children in Punjab (Pakistan). We need technical support, advice and participation for expanding our scope in our activities. Please visit www.aabroo.org

Syed

- Oct 11, 2019
I am complementing the World Bank for touching the most ignored area of the human kingdom. No living being other than humans generates waste on earth that can not be assimilated naturally. I am looking forward to the start of this course.

Prince

- Oct 10, 2019
It is my profound honor to be a part of this wonderful time of learning about Solid Waste management with our biggest partners in development.
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