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9th World Convention on Recycling and Waste Management, will be organized around the theme “Advocating Waste Disposal and Recycling Practices for Clean and Green Environment”

Waste Recycling Congress 2018 is comprised of keynote and speakers sessions on latest cutting edge research designed to offer comprehensive global discussions that address current issues in Waste Recycling Congress 2018

Submit your abstract to any of the mentioned tracks.

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Environmental chemistry is the study of those changes that have had an effect on both living organisms and non-living matter in the environment. These impacts may be felt on a local scale, through the presence of urban air pollutants or toxic substances arising from a waste site, or on a global scale, through depletion of stratospheric ozone or global warming. However, it is important to realize that all forms of matter in our environment whether synthetic or natural are made of chemicals.

  • Atmospheric  Chemistry
  • Environmental Organic Chemistry
  • Environmental Chemistry of Trace Elements
  • Physical Organic Chemistry
  • Organic Geochemistry
  • Spectroscopic Techniques and Structure Determination



Reduce: this entails the deliberate lowering on the amount of plastics an individual uses in their day to day life.Reuse:  this involves putting to use plastics that have already been used. This can mean putting them to better use than just throwing them away. Recycle: The basic phases in recycling are the collection of waste materials, their processing or manufacture into new products, and the purchase of those products, which may then themselves be recycled. Recycling can help reduce the quantities of solid waste deposited in landfills, which have become increasingly expensive. Recycling also reduces the pollution of air, water, and land resulting from waste disposal.Recovery: this entails the insistence on not using plastic but rather finding and using existing alternatives.

  • Natural Gas Recovery
  • Renewable Energy and Resources
  • Special Waste
  • Zero Waste



Waste and Biomass Valorization is the process of treatment of waste for (landfill) disposal, storage, and in some cases sorting. In the 1990s, depletion of raw materials and socio-economic concerns supported the direct recycling of waste and residues. Various valorization techniques are currently showing promise in meeting industrial demands. Waste and Biomass Valorization is the process of treatment of waste for (landfill) disposal, storage, and in some cases sorting. Various valorization techniques are currently showing promise in meeting industrial demands. Due to depletion of natural resources, increasing greenhouse emissions and awareness of the need for sustainable development in terms of safely reusing waste and biomass, the transformation of waste/biomass to valuable materials and energy is emerging as a strong trend.
  • Non-virgin biomass
  • Biomass valorization in phytomedicine
  • Harnessing agro-wastes for bioethanol production
  • Blended biomass
Biofuel is energy made from living matter, usually plants. Bioethanol, biodiesel, and biogas are types of biofuels. Biofuels are considered renewable energies, emit less than fossil fuels, and have received increasing attention in the transition to a low-carbon economy. Biodiesel fuels are more sensitive to oxidative degradation and then fossil diesel fuels. Bioethanol (aka ethanol) is the most well know biofuel and is an alcohol produced from corn, sorghum, potatoes, wheat, sugar cane, even cornstalks and vegetable waste. It is commonly blended with gasoline. Biodiesel is oil from plants or animals used as an alternative to or blended with petroleum diesel in automobiles and industrial fleets with diesel engines. Biogas is created as a by-product of decomposing plant and animal waste in environments with low levels of oxygen: landfills, waste treatment facilities, and dairies. Biogas is made up primarily of methane and carbon dioxide (greenhouse gasses), thus the natural incentives are strong to keep biogas from entering the atmosphere.
  • Solid biomass fuels
  • Sustainable biofuels
  • Greenhouse gas emissions
  • Biofuel gasoline
  • Bioethers


Bio-Electrochemical Treatment Systems use microorganisms to catalyze different electrochemical reactions, as well as generating electrical power from wastes, the generation of many different chemical products or biofuels, and the removal of organic, and/or inorganic compounds from water flows. Groundwater, as the main resource of drinking water, is usually characterized by low conductivity (less than 1 MS cm-1. The development of Bio-Electrochemical treatment system requires expertise in electrochemistry, materials, sciences, microbiology, engineering, and other fields.
  • Microbial Energy Production
  • Bio electricity
  • Fuel cells
  • Affinity Purification
  • Bio fertilizers Technology


Bio-plastics made from renewable resources can be naturally recycled by biological processes, this conserving limited natural resources (fossil fuels) and reducing greenhouse gas emission(co2 neutral). Bio based plastics contain both renewable and fossil-fuel-based carbon.
  • Protein‐based bio-plastics
  • Bio-derived polyethylene
  • Cellulose-based plastics
  • Lipid derived polymers




Solid waste management refers to all activities pertaining to the control of generation, storage, collection, transfer, and transport, treatment and processing, and disposal of solid wastes in accordance with the best principles of public health, economics, engineering, conservation, aesthetic, and other environmental consideration.
  • Plasma arc gasification
  • Hazardous-waste management
  • Sewerage system
  • Emissions trading
  • Wastewater treatment


Renewable resources can be described as a rather tricky balancing act. Renewable resource intake and use commonly do not yield decomposition or contribute to global warming.  It is easy to recognize the environmental advantages of utilizing the alternative and renewable forms of energy but we must also be aware of the disadvantages. It can be crucial to develop the capacity of electricity that is as large as those produced by traditional fossil fuel generators.


  • Bio renewable chemicals
  • Natural resource
  • Biofuels
  • Geothermal energy


Wastewater treatment processes are arranged to achieve improvements in the quality of the wastewater. The various treatment processes may reduce Suspended solids physical particles that can clog rivers or channels as they settle under gravity· Biodegradable organics which can provide as food for microorganisms in the receiving body. Pathogenic bacteria and other disease causing organisms these are most relevant where the receiving water is used for drinking, or where people would otherwise be in close contact with it; and Nutrients, including nitrates and phosphates. Universally used terminology refers to three levels of wastewater treatment: primary, secondary, and tertiary. Primary treatment is designed to remove gross, suspended and floating solids from raw sewage. It includes screening to trap solid objects and sedimentation by gravity to remove suspended solids. This level is sometimes referred to as mechanical treatment, although chemicals are often used to stimulate the sedimentation process.
  • Sludge Treatment
  • Activated-sludge method
  • Bio-solids
  • Sedimentation tank
  • Trickling filter


Bioremediation is becoming the technology of choice for the remediation of many contaminated environments, particularly sites contaminated with petroleum hydrocarbons. Bioremediation stimulates the growth of certain microbes that use contaminants as a source of food and energy.


  • Bioremediation of radioactive waste
  • Biodegradation
  • Bio-augmentation
  • Bio-stimulation



The composition of e-waste is diverse, containing more than 1,000 different toxic and non-toxic substances. The onset of technological advancement of electrical and electronic appliances is so rapid that new products quickly replace existing models or make certain items of electronic equipment redundant, useless, thereby generating a constant source of e-waste generation. E-waste is created from all electronic: computers, TVs, monitors, cell phones, PDAs, VCRs, CD players, fax machines, printers and many more.


  • Plastic pollution
  • Toxic waste
  • Land pollution
  • Motion-picture technology
The potential for increasing total traditional biomass utilization for energy purposes is limited. The thrust of the activities is therefore twofold, one aim is to broaden the scope of biomass utilization into upgrading and the other aim is to broaden the biofuel base as such. This in turn implies an enhanced focus on fuels for transportation and power generation with respect to traditional biomass and a focus on direct heating for more complex biomass, such as waste etc.


  • biomass fraction
  • Gasification
  • Bio-oil upgrading
  • Thermo-chemical conversion

At Waste Management, we care about the planet. We feel a responsibility to leave it to future generations in better shape than we were given it. Discover some of the imaginative ways that we're turning waste into a resource for a brighter, more sustainable future.

  • Hazardous-waste management
  • Excretion
  • Waste disposal
  • Health and Environmental Effects
  • Sanitary Landfill




The purpose of Environmental Impact Assessment is to rectify and evaluate the potential impacts of development and projects on the environmental system. It is a useful aid for decision making based on understanding of the environment implications including social, cultural and aesthetic concerns which could be integrated with the analysis of the project costs and benefits.
  • Environmental indicator
  • Natural landscape
  • Strategic Environmental Assessment
  • Economic and demographic factors
  • Conversation of Biodiversity



This is the process of measuring the physical properties of distant objects using reflected or emitted energy. Remote Sensing refers to the science of identification of earth surface features and estimation of their geo-biophysical properties using electromagnetic radiation as a medium of interaction.
  • Astrophysics
  • Celestial mechanics
  • Biosatellite
  • Broadcasting
  • Geodetic


A landfill is a carefully constructed and monitored structure that isolates trash from the surrounding environment. This isolation is accomplished with the use of a bottom liner and daily covering of soil. Landfills can create energy. Landfills need expert design as well as professional operators and a proper management to guarantee their functionality.
  • Plasma arc gasification
  • Waste disposal
  • Landfill diversion
  • Secure landfills


Microbial fuel cells utilize waste carbohydrates as fuel. A microbial fuel cell made with collaboration of micro fluids, micro/Nano technology, and bioenergy. It focuses on the developing scalable microbial fuel cell array that enables parallel analysis of electricigens, microbes that can directly produce electricity.
  • Electrohydrogenesis
  • Microbial electrolysis
  • Soil-based
  • Carnot Cycle
  • Biosensor


Recycling business is the order of the day. Nowadays, we want to recycle almost anything and everything mostly because of the shortage of raw materials and also to protect the environment. Recycling is nothing but the art of making the same thing or a nearby thing from the unused products.
  • Sorting
  • Chemical recycling
  • Appliances Recycling
  • Paper Recycling
  • Tire and Rubber Recycling
  • Plastic Recycling



There are a number of different waste treatment technologies for the disposal, recycling, storage, or energy recovery from different waste types. Each type has its own associated of waste Management. Relatively simple waste treatment technologies can be designed to provide low cost sanitation and environmental protection while providing additional benefits from the reuse of resources. These technologies use natural aquatic and terrestrial systems.
  • Ion Exchange
  • Advanced Oxidation Processes
  • Membrane Filtration
  • Gasification
  • Mechanical biological treatment



The progressive development of the waste processing industry derives directly from the rapid progress in packaging industry. In addition to the inevitable scrap or reject production loads of in-process waste is produced in packaging industry.
  • Hazardous wastes
  • Carcinogenic
  • E-waste
  • Solid Waste Management



Air pollution and climate changes are closely related. The main sources of CO2 emissions  the extraction and burning of fossil fuels  are not only key drivers of climate change, but also major sources of air pollutants. Furthermore, many air pollutants that are harmful to human health and ecosystems also contribute to climate change by affecting the amount of incoming sunlight that is reflected or absorbed by the atmosphere, with some pollutants warming and others cooling the Earth. These are called short-lived climate-forcing pollutants include methane, black carbon, ground-level ozone, and sulfate aerosols. They have significant impacts on the climate; black carbon and methane in particular are among the top contributors to global warming after CO2.


  • Environmental justice
  • spread of industrialization
  • Greenhouse effect
  • Global warming
  • climatology