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This section includes relevant practices, innovative processes and 'learning from experience' examples. All information is provided by the stakeholders themselves who remain responsible for accuracy and veracity of the content.

To submit your own Good Practice, please complete this form.

Please note that the publication of Good Practices on this website depends on their relevance to the circular economy, completeness and clarity of information, practical character of expected results, awareness-raising and educational components. Texts and content submitted to the site may be edited for the purpose of clarity and compliance to standardised presentation on the website.  For further information, please contact our Secretariat.

Wondering how we select good practices for actual publication on the website? You can check our guidelines here.

 

Displaying 51 - 60 of 225

Luxembourg at the forefront of WEEE processing in Europe

Management of WEEE

Type of organisation or company:

Country: 
Luxembourg

Language for original content:

Ecotrel is the waste electrical and electronic equipment (EEE) recycling association for all of Luxembourg which has recently launched a "circularity and solidarity cluster" of business and social enterprises. These take back WEEE in order to re-use, disassemble or recycle it, and also to delete the personal data still stored in electronic waste.

Luxembourg's Climate Pact now also mainstreams circular economy in local policy

The Climate Pact, which was set up by Luxembourg's Ministry of Sustainable Development and Infrastructure in order to enable municipalities wishing to actively tackle climate change to request State support by signing an engagement charter, now includes measures on circular economy.

Fairphone created the world's first ethical, modular smartphone

fairphone modular design

Type of organisation or company:

Country: 
Netherlands

Language for original content:

The Fairphone 2, launched in 2015, is one of the first modular smartphones, with components designed for longer use first and refurbishment when they finally break down. 

Van Hulley upcycles worn shirts into boxershorts

van Hulley logo

Type of organisation or company:

Country: 
Netherlands

Language for original content:

Van Hulley is a Dutch SME that upcycles worn-out shirts into boxershorts, employing disadvantaged women as seamstresses every year and training them to join the labour market more permanently.

Infinited Fiber turns cotton rich textile waste into new fibers, infinitely

Infinited Fiber yarn

Type of organisation or company:

Country: 
Finland

Language for original content:

Infinited Fiber has developed a process technology that can turn cotton rich textile waste into new fibers for the textile industry. Not just once, but infinitely. Infinited Fiber can be recycled again and again without decreasing the quality of the fiber.

ShareWear showed 340,000 consumers fashion can be borrowed, not only bought

items from the first ShareWear collection

ShareWear, a part of the Swedish Democreativity initiative, was launched to inspire a sustainable way to be fashionable. A ready-to-share collection with Swedish fashion items allowed consumers to borrow unique clothing - but only if they shared it forward.

MéGO! (France): from cigarette stubs to plastic secondary raw material

Collecting and recycling cigarettes' stubs

Type of organisation or company:

Country: 
France

Language for original content:

Sector:

8 millions of cigarette stubs are generated each minute in the world, and 66% of them currently end up in the environment, where they take up to 15 years to decompose. In addition, chemical components in cigarette filters generate residual pollution.

MéGO! offers a pragmatic answer with a service for collecting, sorting and recycling cigarette stubs. 

CelluTex stimulates European research on sustainable cellulose-based textiles

cellutex image

Type of organisation or company:

Country: 
Sweden

Language for original content:

CelluTex is a Swedish advocacy platform that promotes needed actions to ensure production of cellulose-based textiles in Europe, utilizing forest resources and recycled cellulosic textiles, including cotton, as raw materials.

Re:newcell dissolves natural fibers into biodegradable pulp

renewcell diagram

Type of organisation or company:

Country: 
Sweden

Language for original content:

Re:newcell's technology dissolves used cotton and other natural fibers into a new, biodegradable raw material, re:newcell pulp. It can be turned into textile fiber, be fed into the textile production cycle and meet industry specifications. This is the link that has been missing from the cycle, as the way fashion is produced and consumed can finally be transformed into a never-ending loop.

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