Let's Prevent Styrofoam 'Raining Down' From Construction Site with Styrofoam Densifier on May Day
As we all know, early May is International Workers' Day. Recently, it is reported that small bits of Styrofoam flying from a construction site in Collingwood to nearby rivers, parks, and ponds. The town, province, and conservation authority have looked into it. Collingwood resident Joanna Horning noticed the small pieces of Styrofoam are from a mid-rise apartment building under construction at Peel and Collins streets.
“The kids were playing and they would be flicking bits of Styrofoam off their faces,” said Horning. After the scattered Styrofoam debris is floating out of the construction site, it will not only damage the environment but also affect people's health. So the local government and environmental protection organizations quickly cleaned it up. However, the further treatment of Styrofoam fragments requires the help of a Styrofoam densifier.
The crushing and compression treatment of large Styrofoam materials has been recognized by many people, but the treatment of small Styrofoam fragments from construction sites is more difficult. Relatively, the harm is also greater, Styrofoam debris or dust accumulation to a certain extent will cause many serious consequences. It is not only easy to adhere to the human body or equipment, causing adverse effects on the workshop environment and employees, but also easy to cause fire or explosion under certain conditions. Styrofoam densifier provides a perfect solution for recycling Styrofoam debris at construction sites.
Without cutting steps, the Styrofoam fragments can be directly sent to Styrofoam densifier. If it is smaller Styrofoam dust, because it is lighter, it is easy to float around. It can be put in a big bag and slowly fall into the hot melting device. This machine is equipped with packaging and automatic conveying device, which saves labor. The waste Styrofoam is heated, melted and extruded. After hot melting and extrusion, the dense Styrofoam ingots are obtained, and the volume is reduced to 1 / 90 of the original size.
In fact, this is not the first time that the Styrofoam material of such construction sites has been blown to the surrounding area by the wind. In May, which is opened with International Workers' Day, we should not stand by and watch the Styrofoam waste. The standard answer is Styrofoam densifier, which we already know, and it is high time to take action to do that.