Florida was severely affected by Hurricane Ilmar damage, leaving behind debris. Whether it's a garbage bin or a garbage compactor, the garbage truck faces many different problems, just a pair.
1) We signed a waste removal contract with each county. Every few days or so, regular county waste treatment facilities and landfills will be fully supported and no longer wasted. This is a huge problem because we are now forced to go to the next county landfill to process the waste, the cost is significantly higher, we did not reimburse this higher amount. Currently, the Federal Emergency Management Agency has requested cooperation with each county waste treatment plant in Florida to provide flexibility. If no action is taken, we will be at risk of losing federal reimbursement.
2) Residents are accumulating debris from hurricane waste on the roadside, and it is estimated that they can sit for another six weeks. Although many porters have contracts with the city, they will not pick up any garbage until their conventional garbage disposal facilities are open and accept more garbage, but they will always back up and close. The porter refused to pay a higher fee at the next county landfill. Some counties advise residents to separate different types of debris, such as tree debris, timber and ordinary household waste.
3) Garbage dumps stacked in front of residential buildings and businesses may cause rodents to invade. When the decomposition process occurs, they also produce foul odors. These piles of tree fragments can also cause great concern because it will be highly flammable if dry. In addition, these garbage dumps are scattered on public roads and sidewalks and fluttering in the wind. Things in Florida look very confusing.
Florida officials and contractors are working around the clock to assess the damage caused by Hurricane Irma.
Irma is very catastrophic and is one of the most powerful hurricanes in China since 1980. Hurricane Alan hit.
Although city officials and meteorological agencies reported that the storm was an expected Category 6 hurricane, the wind speed averaged more than 200 miles per hour, and when it actually arrived in Florida, the storm was fortunately reduced to level 2.
If the storm falls into Category 6, the damage can be catastrophic. Florida has processed enough waste debris from strong winds because it comes from category 2, and we can't understand the amount of damage caused by reaching category 6
Thank you for reading.