The residents of Northern Tasmania has shown their concern over the growing stockpile of tyres in their location. Anyone who saw this could easily come up with the conclusion that there is a dire need to look into ad postings of tyre shredder for sale. While it has taken such a long time for the government of Tasmania to come up with a viable solution, recent update shows that it is not yet too late. This Northern Midlands Council has already approved the construction of a tyre shredder facility in Longford.
Northern Midlands Mayor David Downie says that this was a major decision for them. He adds that they too have been concerned because their municipality has a history of fires. The said incidents involved stockpiles of tyres that were significantly smaller in number that what they currently have today. The mayor says that their main concern is the damage that the current one could create should this catch fire like the previous ones. They also feared that this could create a domino effect where other properties could also be destroyed. With the plant in place, Tasmania could expect to remove the stockpile by year 2020. The plant owners must have been really busy looking up for tyre shredder for sale.
Tim Chugg from Tyre Recycle Tasmania is very happy with the approval. He claims that the plant is the environmental solution that the impending problem needs, saying that they are already a step closer to developing a new industry within the confines of the state.
Mr. Chugg now has his eyes of getting approved for having a facility that can turn the recycled and shredded waste into usable commercial products. He is still in the process of finalising for the application of a processing facility that they plan to use as a grinder and shredder of tyres. They have their eyes of using the processed materials for playground surfaces and roads. Mr. Chugg says that the shredding facility will only start operations if they get approved for the processing facility. He says that one has to function with the other.
If all goes well, then Northern Tasmania can expect to see the stockpile of tyres go for good in just a few years.