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Sustainability assessment of organic waste management in three EU Cities: Analysing stakeholder-based solutions

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dc.contributor.author Sanjuan-Delmás, David
dc.contributor.author Taelman, Sue Ellen
dc.contributor.author Arlati, Alessandro
dc.contributor.author Obersteg, Andreas
dc.contributor.author Vér, Csaba
dc.contributor.author Óvári, Ágnes
dc.contributor.author Tonini, Davide
dc.contributor.author Dewulf, Jo
dc.date.accessioned 2021-07-23T11:58:21Z
dc.date.available 2021-07-23T11:58:21Z
dc.date.issued 2021
dc.identifier.citation Waste Management 132. pp. 44-55. (2021) hu
dc.identifier.issn 0956-053X hu
dc.identifier.uri https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0956053X21003810?via%3Dihub
dc.identifier.uri http://hdl.handle.net/11155/2456
dc.description.abstract This study focuses on a comprehensive sustainability assessment of the management of the organic fraction of municipal solid waste in Ghent (Belgium), Hamburg (Germany) and Pécs (Hungary). A sustainability assessment framework has been applied to analyse social, environmental, and economic consequences at the midpoint level (25 impact categories) and at the endpoint level (5 areas-of-protection). For each case study, the reference scenario was analysed, along with three solutions to improve the sustainability performance, which were selected and developed with the collaboration of local stakeholders. The solutions focus on food waste prevention, collection (increasing separate collection and household composting) and/or valorisation treatment (insect breeding, bioplastic production and improvement of centralised treatment). The results show that food waste prevention results in substantial improvements in all areas of protection when a significant quantity of food is saved. Solutions proposing innovative treatments such as insect breeding do not show clear improvements at the endpoint level, given current technology development level, but appear promising for some categories such as Revenues, Ecotoxicity, Land Use or Particulate Matter if the substituted products compensate the impact of the treatment (e.g., energy and water use). Enhancing the separate collection of organic waste can improve sustainability, but trade-offs may arise, e.g., decreased environmental savings from energy recovery at incineration. For this, the influence of the electricity mix (more or less decarbonised) should be carefully considered in future studies. The application of the solutions proposed to other cities should also consider potential bottlenecks such as legislation barriers, public acceptance, or management costs. hu
dc.language magyar hu
dc.rights Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial No Derivatives (CC-BY-NC-ND-4.0) Nevezd meg!-Ne add el!-Ne változtasd! hu
dc.subject hulladékkezelés hu
dc.subject társadalmi hatások hu
dc.subject Gent hu
dc.subject Hamburg hu
dc.subject Pécs hu
dc.subject fenntarthatóság hu
dc.subject életciklus felmérés hu
dc.title Sustainability assessment of organic waste management in three EU Cities: Analysing stakeholder-based solutions en
dc.type journalArticle en
dc.identifier.doi https://doi.org/10.1016/j.wasman.2021.07.013 hu
dc.author.mtmtid 10073766
dc.author.affiliation DTO hu
dc.author.affiliation NONRKI hu
dc.identifier.mtmt-recordid 32111258
dc.coverage.mtmt mtmt hu
dc.type.description folyóiratcikk hu
dc.relation.ispartofjournal Waste Management hu
dc.format.extentvolume 132 hu
dc.description.access Csak helyi hálózaton érhető el / Restricted to LAN hu
dc.format.extentfirstpage 44 hu
dc.format.extentlastpage 55 hu


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