• Indonesian collection centre to process 500 tonnes of plastic waste monthly
    Jun 13, 2024 Indonesian collection centre to process 500 tonnes of plastic waste monthly
    Prevented Ocean Plastic has opened its seventh high-capacity waste plastic collection centre in Makassar, Indonesia; it expects to process 500 tonnes of recycled plastic every month and keep waste out of the ocean. According to the World Economic Forum, at least 8 million tonnes of plastics leak into the ocean every year. This is considered the equivalent of dumping a garbage truck into the ocean every minute. Makassar is thought to be especially vulnerable to plastic pollution as it is located in Sulawesi, an island province that is difficult to access logistically. A new collection centre is hoped to make way for efficient waste management infrastructure and tackle the rise in waste polluting the region. Furthermore, it is anticipated to provide opportunities for reliable income in dignified working conditions, opening up 50 jobs for local people. It is also set to distribute certified, traceable, ‘premium quality’ recycled plastic to global markets. Prevented Ocean Plastic claims that each of its new centres adheres to the Prevented Ocean Plastic Standards. These were created in line with the Ethical Trading Initiative (ETI) base code and follow ISEAL’s Code of Good Practice, alongside Bantam Materials UK’s Good Manufacturing Practices and traceability process. The U.S. Agency for International Development (USAID) provided funding for the centre via its Clean Cities Blue Ocean initiative. It follows the model of Prevented Ocean Plastic’s collection centre in Semarang, Indonesia, which was also funded by USAID. The Prevented Ocean Plastic model intends to facilitate a ‘just transition for the recycling industry’ and align with the United Nations’ 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development – establishing a ‘fair, just, and inclusive’ circular economy for plastics. The model is designed for scalability and repeatability in order to protect the earth’s oceans and marine life. “Indonesia is a country of 17,000 islands and no drinkable water from the tap,” explains Prevented Ocean Plastic director Raffi Schieir. “Along with other factors, this contributes to the country being ranked the number two source for ocean plastic pollution. “With USAID’s support, we are hoping to address some of the logistical obstacles of the region and help clean up the environment. Makassar is the second centre we have opened with the support of USAID in Indonesia, working together to create brick and mortar infrastructure to support informal plastic collection in the region for substantial impact.” Clare Romanik, USAID’s lead Ocean Plastics and Urban advisor, continued: “USAID is proud to partner with Prevented Ocean Plastic Southeast Asia to build an inclusive circular economy across Indonesia. This partnership demonstrates the power of blended finance as a model to scale solutions to the plastic crisis.” Last year, Prevented Ocean Plastic revealed its plans to open 25 high-volume collection centres across various global regions by 2025. This ’25 by 2025’ mission seeks to...
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  • Lanrry at CHINAPLAS 2024
    May 20, 2024 Lanrry at CHINAPLAS 2024
    On April 23 to 26, CHINAPLAS 2024, the world’s leading technology-oriented plastics and rubber trade fair, had been held in National Exhibition and Convention Center (NECC), Shanghai, China, attracting industry elites and visitors from around the world. Lanrry showcased the intelligent and professional solid waste recycling equipment and solutions, becoming a highlight at the exhibition with its outstanding technology and innovation achievements. The exhibition was bustling with visitors. It is worth mentioning that the number of overseas visitors has significantly increased. Lanrry had received overseas clients form multiple countries and regions such as UK, North Africa, India Indonesia, the Philippines and so on. Lanrry exhibited the two-in-one single shaft shredder and granulator. This equipment enhance both efficiency and quality in practical operations, which injects a continuous stream of new technological power into sustainable development.
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  • Shredding Line for Waste Tires
    Aug 10, 2023 Shredding Line for Waste Tires
    In our pursuit of efficient recycling of waste tires and creating higher economic efficiency for our customers, Lanrry presents our robust shredding line for recycling butyl rubber from the inner tube. Innovatively designed to manage waste tires, especially the waste tire inner tube, our systems exhibit unfailing performance and durability. Lanrry's high torque Single Shaft shredder and conveyor belts with an emergency stop button and speed adjusting button deliver uniform particle size and comprehensive system automation to further smooth down the operation. Furthermore, we are aware that every operation has particular needs. We also provide specialized solutions that are catered to your company's requirements in order to ensure a streamlined, effective recycling process.
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  • Chinese New Year Holidays Notice
    Feb 01, 2024 Chinese New Year Holidays Notice
    Dear Customers, Please be informed that our company will be closed from 2nd, Feb to 16th, Feb for Chinese New Year holiday.  Normal business will resume on 17th,Feb. We're sorry for any inconvenience occurred, please do drop us an email at if you have urgent matters. We would like to express our heartiest thanks for your great support and cooperation.  Wishing you a prosperous year in 2024!
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  • Announcement
    Apr 27, 2023 Announcement
    Dear customers, Good day. Please note that we are approaching 2023 International Labour Day. There will be a three-day holiday from April 29(Saturday) to May 1(Monday) in 2023. We will return to work on Tuesday, May 2. Thank you for your understanding and support. We are sorry for any inconvenience caused to you during the holiday. Larnry(Guangzhou)Recycling, April 27,203
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  • The Plastic Film Washing Line and Tyre Recycling Plant are Ready!
    Oct 08, 2023 The Plastic Film Washing Line and Tyre Recycling Plant are Ready!
    Good News!!! Lanrry has finished the plastic film washing line and tyre recycling plant for the UK Customer. They are loading today and will ship to the UK soon. This plastic film washing line is a system used for cleaning and recycling plastic films, typically post-consumer or post-industrial waste films. The process involves several steps to remove contaminants and prepare the plastic films for further processing or reuse. The tyre recycling plant is a facility that processes used tires to recover valuable materials and reduce the environmental impact of tire disposal.
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  • Welcome to 「CHINAPLAS 2023」
    Feb 02, 2023 Welcome to 「CHINAPLAS 2023」
    Date: April 17~20,2023 Location: Shenzhen World Convention & Exhibition Centre, Shenzhen Fuhua Third Rd, Futian District, Shenzhen, PR China Booth No: Hall 10, Recycling Technology Zone, Y48
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  • Welcome to 「IE ExPO 2023」
    Feb 07, 2023 Welcome to 「IE ExPO 2023」
    Welcome to the 24th China Environment Expo,2023 Date: April 19~21,2023 Location: Shanghai New International Expo Centre Booth No: Hall W1, A54
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  • How Are Lithium ion Batteries Recycled?
    Sep 13, 2022 How Are Lithium ion Batteries Recycled?
    Batteries are recycled by being shredded, mixing all of their components. Once all of the metals are mixed into a powder, they need to be separated by either being liquified or dissolved in acid so that the desired metal can be retrieved. Since the process of recycling batteries is still in the early stages, the United States has suggested an enhancement to the Defense Production Act. The goal is to put money towards securing the metals we need for a clean energy transition while also researching and investing in recycling lithium ion batteries. Alternatively, instead of shredding old batteries, sometimes batteries within an EV can be reused. Lithium ion batteries have a very long lifespan, and while they will lose their ability to power a car, they can still be used for less intense energy storage needs, like backup power. Currently, when you replace technology such as your EV or storage battery, recycling the old one is a chore. You can find certified electronics recyclers through the EPA website.  The demand for lithium ion batteries has risen recently, but the ones currently in use have not reached the end of their lives. Due to a lack of dead batteries, recycling methods have been slow to develop. As batteries become a larger part of our renewable world, recycling and reusing them will continue to ensure we thrive in a renewable energy-powered future. The metals within the batteries remain useful long after its lifespan ends, and it would be an extreme waste of resources if they are not recycled.
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  • Our Waste Plastic Washing Line is Done
    Nov 24, 2022 Our Waste Plastic Washing Line is Done
    Lanrry (Guangzhou) Recycling has finished one waste plastic washing line recently. Even the corona-virus is serious, we still delivery it to our customer in time. Thanks to the effort of all our workers. Which plastic can be recycled? 1-PET The most widely recycled plastic in the world is PET. Alternatively, PET bottles can be recycled into... PET bottles! In fact, they are made of one of the few polymers that can be recycled into the same form – a new beverage bottle – again and again. During the process the PET is generally blended in a ratio of virgin to recycled, to give strength to the material for use in a new product. 2-HDPE HDPE is accepted at most recycling centers in the world, as it is one of the easiest plastic polymers to recycle. Recycling companies will usually collect HDPE products and send them to large facilities to be processed. Just like PET, HDPE can be transparent or pigmented (colored). 3-LDPE Low-density polyethylene, also known as plastic-type #4, is used to make the infamous plastic bags like those provided by grocery stores and other retailers. Technically, LDPE can be recycled. How is recycled plastic used? wide range of products can be made from recycled plastic including: drinks bottles and food trays polyester fabric for clothing wheeled bins and food caddies refuse sacks and carrier bags wheel arch liners and bumpers on cars damp proof membranes reusable crates and pallets flower pots, seed trays, watering cans and water butts
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  • Plastic Film Gets Recycled
    Sep 13, 2022 Plastic Film Gets Recycled
    During the recycling process, plastic film is brought into the facility in baled form and is then pulled apart by hand or by a guillotine. It is then fed into a shredder and water-fed grinder where it is cut into pieces. The film is then washed and inspected for contamination. Once clean and dry, the film is placed into an extruder where heat and pressure melt the plastic. The molten plastic is then released from the extruder, formed into fine strands, cooled, and chopped into pellets. The pellets are used by manufacturers to produce new plastic film products. Recycled plastic film is made into composite lumber, which is used for benches, decks, and playground sets. It is also recycled and reprocessed into small pellets that are used to make plastic containers, crates, pipes, new plastic bags, and pallets.  The effectiveness of plastic film recycling is a subject of debate among many in the industry. Plastic film recycling programs can succeed only if the recycler accumulates large quantities of material to recycle, which is one reason why it's collected at drop-off locations rather than curbside. Large retail stores collect plastic film from consumers and add it to the film generated by their own facility. They accumulate large quantities of it in a short time, which allows them to market full truckloads of film.
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  • What Is Tire Recycling?
    Sep 13, 2022 What Is Tire Recycling?
    Tire recycling, also known as rubber recycling, refers to the process of recycling used vehicle tires that can no longer be used on the vehicles due to wear and tear or irreparable damage. Used tires are among the most problematic and challenging sources of solid waste. This involves the processing of waste tires for reuse. Typically, this category of tires, also known as end-of-life tires, are no longer functional. And this is due to damage and wear. Tire recycling then involves the conversion of waste tires into materials that we can use to create new products. At this point, you may ask: why do we need to recycle tires? Well, this is due to their increasing numbers and how fast some tires reach their end-of-life. In turn, this means that more tires are getting into landfills. And, as you already know, when we talk about landfills, we are discussing more pressing issues. We are worried about environmental pollution, threats to marine life, global warming, and many more issues that arise from landfills. So, to avoid these, it seems like a good idea to recycle. You should know that every year, over one billion scrap tires get generated. In fact, in the U.S. alone, there were about 249.4 million waste tires around a couple of years back. And the only way to get things done the right way is through recycling. In fact, history shows that recycling tires have always been a smart move. For instance, a couple of decades back many people did not own an automobile vehicle. Yet, piles of waste tires were over one billion globally. However, as of today, when many people already owned one automobile or the other, the pile of waste globally contained only about 60 million scrap tires. And this is thanks to tire recycling. So, yes, tire recycling is a good choice; it has always been. You even be more convinced when you realize rubbers were once as expensive as silver. And the only economical way to keep up production at the time was through recycling.
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