7th Global Summit on

Waste Management and Recycling

Waste Management-2021


Due to this pandamic situation webinar is the best opportunity to gather eminent worldwide so, we converted our physical conference to virtual conference.
We welcome all the enthusiastic researchers from all around the world to join us for the
7th Global Summit on Waste Management and Recycling will be scheduled in October 29, 2021 which includes prompt Keynote Presentations, Oral talks, Poster presentations. The theme of the conference is around “LET'S STOP WASTING, LET'S START COMPOSTING”. Waste Management conference is the premier event that brings together a unique and international mix of experts, researchers, and decision-makers both from academia and industry across the globe to exchange their knowledge, expertise, and research innovations to build a world-class waste management conference.

Session 1: Wastes as construction materials
Construction waste or debris is any quiet debris from the development process. Construction and demolition materials are created during the method of making a replacement building or structure or when renovating or demolishing an existing structure. These materials are usually heavy materials utilized in large volumes in modern construction, like concrete, steel, wood, asphalt, and gypsum. Of total waste in the United States, 90% comes from the demolition of structures, while waste generated during construction accounts for less than 10%. Construction waste frequently includes a small number of hazardous materials that require them to be disposed of differently than most construction waste, such as fluorescent lights, batteries, and other electrical equipment.
Development & SocietyRecycling and Waste Management Biofuels & Bioenergy |Biodiversity and Ecology restoration |Climate Change and Global Warming
Related Conferences
International Conference on Development & Society Berlin, Germany - Apr 19, 2021 | International Conference Recycling and Waste Management, Osaka, Japan - July 19-20, 2021 | International Conference on Biofuels & Bioenergy, Amsterdam, Netherlands - Aug 16, 2021 | Biodiversity and Ecology restoration, Singapore City, Singapore - Jun 21, 2021 | Climate Change and Global Warming, Dubai, UAE - Dec 14, 2021.
Session 2: Waste Treatment 
There are a variety of waste treatment technologies. The long-established method of waste treatment is simply landfilled. Other technologies include composting and recycling. Recovery useful from waste can either be within the sort of recovery of resources or recovery of energy. Wastewater treatment is prime to guard the health of the many different ecosystems. Wastewater, properly treated, maybe a source of water for several purposes. Good wastewater treatment allows the utmost amount of water to be reused rather than getting to waste.
Session 3: Industrial Waste
Managing industrial waste is one among the ways to guard our surroundings from harmful pollutants. As such, manufacturers and corporations should be held liable for the waste they generate. Manufactures are governed by policies that need them to eliminate industrial ways the proper way. As such, violating these rules is illegal and could lead to costly reparations. The underlying principles on the guide for industrial waste management ensure protecting human health and the environment, Tailoring management practices to risks, Affirming state and tribal leadership, and Fostering partnerships. Waste characterization plays an important part in any treatment of waste that may occur. Industrial wastes are often characterized to be absolute non-hazardous, mirror entries, or absolute hazardous.
Session 4: Agricultural Waste :
Future projections predict higher growth in agricultural production, wherein end purposes are not only limited to food for the global population (FAO, 2017b), but also use as animal food and industrial needs. The rapid growth of bioenergy production from biofuel .The priority of world leaders is not only to mitigate the impacts already caused, but also to respond to the need to produce more food and energy for a population that will exceed 10 billion people by 2050. All this must be achieved with less fossil fuel, lower emissions of polluting gases and zero solid waste.
Session 5: E-waste management
The global e-waste management market size was estimated at 44.7 million metric tons in 2016. It is projected to register a CAGR of 4.1% from 2017 to 2025. With rapid urbanization and industrialization in developing as well as developed economies, adoption of novel technologies is gaining momentum. Technologies are leading to use of electronic devices in practically every human activity. Therefore, proliferation of electronic devices is expected to lead to a significant amount of waste generation.
Session 6: Waste avoidance and minimization
Observing from a global perspective, current waste and resource management lacks a holistic approach which covers the whole chain of product design, raw material extraction, production, consumption, recycling and waste management. A scarcity of land for the effective waste disposal and focus on the energy and resource recovery is driving the market growth. On the other hand, lower sustainability in waste management and low importance towards waste management are restricting market growth. In addition, the rise in the purchase of recyclable products is providing immense opportunities for market growth.
Session 7: Chemical Waste Recovery
Environmental protection agency and by the Delaware Department of Natural Resources and Environmental Control. Definitions, management practices, and compliance are outlined within the 40 Code of Federal Regulations and therefore the Delaware Rules Governing Hazardous Waste. All policies and practices developed by the University of Delaware are designed to satisfy or exceed these regulations and assure compliance. When these products are discarded, they become “household hazardous waste.” In California, it's illegal to eliminate household hazardous waste within the trash, down the drain, or by abandonment. Household hazardous waste must be disposed of through a Household Hazardous Waste Program.
Session 8: Waste Management Techniques
Waste management techniques make the environment a better place for the living creatures to survive. This also paves the way for the future generation to live in the peaceful and healthy environment. Finding and adopting the best waste management technique is the need of the hour and also necessary for the welfare of the people in the world. By this, the waste management process will become very effective and successful. This paper tries to portray the different waste management technique which has been adopted in the various parts of the world. Further it also tries to suggest some best waste management technique by critically reviewing the discussion and findings of the other researcher's students.
The global waste management market size was $2,080.0 billion in 2019, and is expected to reach $2,339.8 billion by 2027, registering a CAGR of 5.5% from 2020 to 2027. Waste management is the collection, transportation and disposable of garbage, sewage, and other waste products. It involves treating solid waste and disposing unwanted products and substances in a safe and efficient manner. Growth of the global market is driven by proactive government measures to reduce illegal dumping. In addition, surge in population and increase in globalization has led to an increase in the overall waste volume, worldwide. Urban population produced about 1.3 billion tons of municipal solid waste (MSW) in 2012, which is expected to grow to 2.2 billion tones by 2025. Moreover, increase in industrialization in emerging economies, such as India, China, and Taiwan has led to development of chemical, oil & gas, automobile, and medical industries, which generates enormous amount of waste and causes pollution. These factors are expected to significantly contribute toward growth of the global market.
However, high cost of procuring and operating waste management solutions is predicted to hamper the worldwide waste management market growth. Conversely, rise in awareness among public and government agencies about these solutions and surge in got to develop waste-to-energy solutions are expected to supply lucrative growth opportunities for market players during the forecast period. due to these opportunities several waste management companies have adopted strategies like business expansion, acquisitions, agreement, and partnership to supply better services within the market. as an example , in March 2019, Veolia announced partnership with Nestle to develop recycling programs to recycle plastic waste. Similarly, in February 2020, Suez entered an agreement with the Shanghai industry Park to recover hazardous waste from automotive sector and clients inside the economic park.


Associations on Waste Management:

  • Air & Waste Management Association
  • Alabama Recycling Coalition
  • Aluminum Association, Inc. (DC)
  • Carolina Recycling Association (CRA)
  • Illinois Recycling Association
  • Metal Recycling Association of India
  • Northeast Resource Recovery Association
  • Recycling Alliance of Texas
  • Recycling Association of Minnesota
  • The recycling Association
  • Virginia Recycling Association
  • Washington Organic Recycling Council


  • UNSW Sydney                                                            Australia
  • Aalto University                                                          Finland
  • University of Manchester                                            United Kingdom 
  • Nottingham Trent University                                       United Kingdom
  • Western Sydney University                                          Australia
  • Bangor University                                                        United Kingdom
  • Newcastle University                                                   United Kingdom
  • University of Leeds                                                       United Kingdom
  • Bournemouth University                                               United Kingdom
  • Lappeenranta-Lahti University of Technology LUT     Finland


  • Wastes as construction materials
  • Waste Treatment
  • Industrial Waste
  • Agricultural Waste
  • E-waste management
  • Waste avoidance and minimization
  • Chemical Waste Recovery
  • Waste Management Techniques

3 Renowned Speakers

Veljko Radicevic

Academy Of Technical And Art Applied Studies Belgrade

Korai Muhammad Safar

Mehran University of Engineering & Technology

Mahshab Sheraz

Hallym University
South Korea