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A spokesman for Rutland County Council admitted the technology exists to process the trays, but equipment has not been updated.
Although nearly all councils collect plastic bottles, recycling services vary hugely.George was dressed in an outfit of red shorts and a white embroidered shirt - almost identical to the one worn by his father when he was taken as a young boy to meet brother Prince Harry for the first time.He even waved at the waiting well-wishers and was greeted by his great-grandmother the Queen after the ceremony.But many councils are failing to recycle the bare minimum.The worst offender is Copeland in Cumbria, which has refused to collect any plastic since 2012. Brighton and Hove, despite being previously controlled by the Greens, is one of the 27 per cent which collect only plastic bottles.England’s recycling rates are stagnating, with 44.9 per cent of household waste processed despite a 50 per cent goal for 2020.
Some councils go above and beyond, with North West Leicestershire collecting the black trays, South Cambridge taking plastic coffee cups and Blaby in Leicestershire accepting plastic cutlery.
Mr Ellin, whose association represents more than 80 recycling organisations, said there is ‘absolutely no reason’ for them not to be recycled.
Wrap’s Helen Bird said: ‘Householders generally want to do the right thing when it comes to recycling. working with local authorities to increase the range of materials they collect.’Brighton and Hove’s website states there are many reasons why it recycles only plastic bottles, including the limited potential to sell other plastics, and concerns over food contamination.
Looks like things are getting royally serious for our Duchess!
Kate stuck to her guns once again with the accessorising by opting for Mappin & Webb jewellery and a Jane Taylor hat, and this one oozed sophistication with its dainty white floral design. Kate, dressed all in white, pushed Charlotte in a traditional-style black pram while George - who turns two on July 22 - walked alongside his parents.
East Riding of Yorkshire Council said the bags were ‘too weak’ to recycle.