- Address: 39 Mill St, Kidderminster, DY11 6XB
- GPS: 52.3891271,-2.2556948
- Phone: 0845 900 4044
- Monday 10am - 5pm
- Tuesday 10am - 5pm
- Wednesday 10am - 5pm
- Thursday 10am - 5pm
- Friday 10am - 5pm
- Saturday 10am - 5pm
- Sunday 10am - 4pm
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Cash For Clothes – Kidderminster specializes in recycling and waste management. It can be found at 39 Mill St, Kidderminster, DY11 6XB.
It accepts the following types of waste and recyclable items here:
- Cash For Clothes
Residents who want to dispose of waste not listed here must contact the nearest tip to clarify if that type of waste is acceptable.
Cash For Clothes – Kidderminster Recycling Facility buys unwanted old clothes for recycling or reuse from general public and trade and pays cash for recyclable clothing etc. The recycling centre is only for use by local residents.
Cash For Clothes – Kidderminster is closed on public holidays irrespective of the day of the week the date falls upon. It is usually open at the following times:
- Monday: 10am – 5pm
- Tuesday: 10am – 5pm
- Wednesday: 10am – 5pm
- Thursday: 10am – 5pm
- Friday: 10am – 5pm
- Saturday: 10am – 5pm
- Sunday: 10am – 4pm
Residents who wish to access the site with a large vehicle, such as a van or trailer, must contact the recycling centre to book an appointment and obtain a permit before their visit. Permits are free. It can be contacted via phone, email or online booking form.
Cash For Clothes – Kidderminster can be contacted on 0845 900 4044 for any queries residents may have on the service offered by the site.
Environment Agency online services
Frequently asked questions about Cash For Clothes – Kidderminster
To visit a household waste recycling center you need to book an appointment in advance. To book an appointment at your nearest recycling center, you can visit their website and book your appointment online.
If the website of your tip does not have this function enabled, you can contact your nearest tip by phone to schedule your visit to the recycling center. In any of the cases, after your booking, you should receive a confirmation email.
Recycling symbols are those images that appear on all kinds of products, articles and packaging so that consumers know what type of waste they are (recyclable or non-recyclable) and what material they are made of.
Recycling symbols are important because they guide us to manage our waste well. However, there are some products and packaging that have not been properly labeled and do not contain a recycling label.
If you have waste that you don’t know how to classify, contact your nearest recycling center.
There are household waste recycling centers in all the municipalities of the United Kingdom, and surely there is one near your home, and now finding it is very easy! We have developed a special search form on our page so you can find the recycling center closest to you in minutes!
You just have to access the following link and enter your postal code or address.
To go to this page, you must click on the “Recycling center Search” button.
Materials that are not recyclable or are not properly separated will generally end up in a landfill. A landfill is a very large holes built into certain designated spaces for that function.
Until a few years ago, the waste was piled up in the places designated to be dumps, but today in modern and well-managed landfills, large holes are built in which the garbage is buried, with a system of layers that isolates the waste. of the air and water, which has significantly reduced the contamination of the environment by contact with toxic residues. However, landfills still represent an important source of pollution that affects the environment and human beings.
The recycling rate in the UK has increased in recent years, but so has the generation of waste.
The percentage that is recycled in the UK so far is approximately 45% of the waste generated.
The latest report from the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs (DEFRA) indicates that the waste generated in British homes amounts to approximately 26 million tonnes of waste each year, of which only 12 million are recycled. The other 14 million tons end up in landfills.