It seems we've devoted quite a bit of attention to CFLs lately, but here's some news that addresses the number one complaint people have about CFLs: the mercury content. If CFLs aren't properly disposed of, they could leak mercury into landfills, and so far there haven't been many solutions offered. Here to help is the Green Action Project, an initiative that is offering free CFL recycling for non-profit and cialis online us]non generic cialis community organizations, charities, schools and events.
All any group has to do is prove a need for CFL recycling and agree to viagra best buy use their service to promote environmental awareness and the initiative will provide a ComPak CFL Recycling Center. The ComPak is an environmentally safe container where CFL bulbs can be disposed. Once the cialis dosage container is full - it can hold up to 180 bulbs - the user attaches the included FedEx return label and ships it to the recycling center.
According to the project's website, some Whole Foods stores in the Northeast have begun CFL recycling. For this to be effective, every community needs to have an organizaton or store that keeps the containers on www.auburg.de hand so that people always have a place to http://zvezdegranda.rs/cheap-cialis-with-fast-delivery recycle their bulbs. While I know that people still have other concerns about CFLs, this idea could take care of www.worcestercountybar.org one of the major issues, at least until LEDs take over.
written by Doc Rings, January 30, 2009
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