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MHSW Program Plan Amending Phase 1

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Title: MHSW Program Plan Amending Phase 1


1
MHSW Program Plan Amending Phase 1 Phase 2
Program Plan Development Process
Slide 1
  • Workshop/Webcast
  • October 28, 2008

2
Welcome
Slide 2
  • In person 60
  • Webcast audience 145
  • slides advance automatically
  • enlarge slide
  • volume control
  • email box for questions/comments left of slide
    screen
  • use at any time
  • please include name affiliation
  • Archived webcast available

Volume control
3
Todays Agenda (1)
Slide 3
  • Background
  • Program Plan Letter
  • Consultation process
  • Phase 1 MHSW
  • summary of Phase 1 MHSW Program Plan possible
    amendments
  • transition issues

4
Todays Agenda (2)
Slide 4
  • Overview of Program Plan process
  • Phase 2
  • obligated materials
  • obligated stewards
  • baseline data
  • management options
  • Collection Options
  • Incentive Options
  • Questions Answers
  • Next Steps

5
Background
Slide 5
  • Stewardship Ontario
  • The Waste Diversion Act
  • Waste Diversion Ontario
  • What we hope to achieve today

6
Stewardship Ontario
Slide 6
  • Stewardship Ontario is the Industry Funding
    Organization for MHSW program Blue Box program
  • Governed by a Board of Directors made up of
    stewards from both Blue Box and MHSW
  • Builds plans in cooperation with stakeholders,
    manages operations for MHSW/BB and reports to
    Waste Diversion Ontario

7
Waste Diversion Act
Slide 7
  • WDA Purpose (Section 1)
  • The purpose of this Act is to promote the
    reduction, reuse and recycling of waste and to
    provide for the development, implementation and
    operation of waste diversion programs.

8
Waste Diversion Ontario
Slide 8
  • Waste Diversion Ontario is responsible for
  • developing, implementing operating waste
    diversion programs
  • monitoring effectiveness efficiency of programs
  • Waste diversion plan to be developed
    co-operatively with industry funding organization
    (IFO)
  • Stewardship Ontario is the IFO for Blue Box
    MHSW

9
What We Want To Achieve Today
Slide 9
  • Provide an overall understanding of the program
    plan process
  • Share basic assumptions about
  • definitions, baseline data, management options
  • obligated stewards
  • Get your feedback on
  • our assumptions to date
  • where we can get more information to fill in the
    gaps on data
  • collection experiences in Canada around the
    world
  • retail take back
  • residential collection
  • ICI
  • full producer responsibility and other
    considerations

10
MHSW Program Policy
Slide 10
  • Ministers letter July 22, 2008
  • phased implementation
  • Phase 1 amended addition of Phase 2 materials -
    March 2, 2009
  • Phase 3 August 31, 2009
  • target residential small quantity waste
    generators from industrial, commercial
    institutional (ICI) businesses
  • provide incentives to maximize reduction, reuse,
    recycling (3Rs) improve recycling/reuse
    capacity
  • improve accessibility for all Ontarians including
    urban, rural northern

11
MHSW Program Policy (2)
Slide 11
  • Ministers letter July 22 (contd)
  • cover program costs including from collection to
    diversion, promotional education activities,
    research development, and capital costs to
    meet accessibility targets
  • track materials from collection to final
    destination
  • residential collection

12
Timeline
Slide 12
August 31, 2009
March 2, 2009
July 22, 2008
Phase 3
Phase 2 Amendments to Phase 1
Program Plan Letter
13
Phase 1 Materials
Slide 13
  • Paints coatings, containers in which they are
    contained
  • Solvents containers in which they are contained
  • Oil filters, after they have been used for their
    intended purpose
  • Containers that have a capacity of 30 litres or
    less that were manufactured used for the
    purpose of containing lubricating oil
  • Single use dry cell batteries
  • Antifreeze, containers in which they are
    contained
  • Pressurized containers such as propane tanks
    cylinders
  • Fertilizers, fungicides, herbicides,
    insecticides, or pesticides containers in which
    they are contained.

14
Phase 2 Materials
Slide 14
  • All batteries excluding lead acid batteries from
    vehicles
  • Aerosol containers
  • Portable fire extinguishers
  • Fluorescent light bulbs tubes
  • Switches that contain mercury
  • Thermostats, thermometers, barometers, or other
    measuring devices if they contain mercury
  • Pharmaceuticals
  • Sharps, including syringes

15
Phase 3 Materials
Slide 15
  • All other remaining materials that meet the
    definition of municipal or hazardous waste in
    O. Regulation 542/06 such as
  • - masonry cleaners, deck washes
  • - metal cleaners/polishes
  • - moth balls
  • - non-Phase 1 pesticides
  • - oven cleaner
  • - paint/furniture strippers
  • - perchloroethylene (dry cleaner liquid)
  • - photochemicals
  • - plumbing antifreeze
  • - pool chemicals
  • - roof patch, undercoatings, tar
  • - tile/toilet/drain cleaners
  • - traffic marking paints
  • - various acids such as muriatic acid
  • - windshield washer fluid
  • - adhesives, contact cements, glues, epoxies
  • - automotive additives cleaners
  • - automotive paints
  • - bleach, peroxides
  • - boric acid, rust remover
  • - corrosive cleaners e.g. ammonia
  • - cosmetic removers, caulking
  • - etching solutions
  • - non-Phase 1 fertilizers
  • - fibreglass resins
  • - foundation coatings
  • - industrial paints
  • - insect repellants
  • - kerosene, diesel, gasoline, camping fuels
  • - lighter/starter fluids

16
MHSW at a GlancePhase 1 Update
Slide 16
  • Approved February 2008
  • launched July 1, 2008
  • Residential small quantity ICI materials
  • 3 collection channelsmunicipal, commercial
    automotive
  • Goal expand accessibility double recovery rate
    over 5 years

17
Phase 1 MHSWMunicipal Collection (1)
Slide 17
  • Municipal Agreements
  • need to be signed by December 15 to receive
    retroactive funding to July 1
  • expect approximately 100 agreements representing
    about 135 municipalities
  • Friday last week, 29 signed agreements
    (servicing 5M population)

18
Phase 1 MHSWMunicipal Collection (2)
Slide 18
  • Materials Tracking System (MTS)
  • online cradle-to-grave tracking for all MHSW
  • municipalities required to enter Bill of Lading
  • triggers process for invoicing payment to
    municipalities
  • reporting invoicing webinar for municipalities
    held early Octoberpresentation/QA available at
    www.stewardshipontario.ca/mhsw

19
Phase 1 MHSWNon-Municipal Collection Channels
(1)
Slide 19
  • REOI for commercial other organizations to
    collect paint, batteries pressurized containers
  • Major retailers responding for paints, batteries
  • Institutions community-based organizations for
    batteries
  • Projecting gt225 new collection locations in 1st
    year

20
Phase 1 MHSWTransporting Processing
Slide 20
  • Transport processing incentive payment model
    for oil filters, anti-freeze, oil/AF containers
  • 24 processors 34 transporters approved
    registered for at least 1 MHSW
  • Companies selected to provide processing services
    for batteries, paints pressurized containers
    (RFP process)

21
Phase 1 MHSWStewards
Slide 21
  • 367 stewards registered
  • 1st quarter report fees due by October 31
  • Number of stewards reporting filing fees
    growing daily
  • Estimate 7M in 1st quarter

22
About Do What You Can
Slide 22
  • Point-of-purchase brochure in stores soon
  • Interactive website searchable by postal code,
    municipality, material (Phase 1 non-Phase 1)
  • Municipalities will have online admin tool to
    update collection information
  • Retail collection events/sites will also be posted

23
Amending Phase 1
Slide 23
  • Program delivery to include full payment by
    steward from collection to diversion and
    residential collection
  • Program Plan Issues
  • commencement dates
  • harmonizing program plan delivery with Phase 1 on
    the ground

24
Consultation Process
Slide 24
  • Workshop 1
  • Information preliminary for purpose of
    consultation
  • Encouraging key stakeholders to engage in process
  • Comments welcome due by Friday November 7, 5
    p.m.
  • comments_at_stewardshipontario.ca
  • Workshop 2
  • Post draft preliminary program plan November 24,
    2008
  • Workshop second week December
  • Written comments due within 10 days of workshop
  • Post revised program plan January 9, 2009

25
MHSW Phase 2
Slide 25
  • Debra Conlon

26
Background
Slide 26
27
Diversion Plan for Designated Materials
Slide 27
  • Elements include
  • End of life (EOL) collection waste management
    based on 3Rs
  • Promotion Education to help achieve targets
  • Research Development to find ways to improve
    collection management
  • Performance benchmarks tracking mechanisms
  • Program delivery administration
  • Fee setting common costs material specific
    costs
  • Commencement date data year
  • Reporting requirements deadlines
  • Stakeholder consultations

28
How Do We Get There
Slide 28
  • Refine definitions
  • Definitions provide Stewardship Ontario with the
    legal authority to require stewards to submit
    reports levy fees
  • Identify obligated stewards
  • Brand owners first importers into Ontario of
    designated materials
  • Determine collection management options
  • Establish baseline data, fee rates targets

29
Stewardship Ontario Approach
Slide 29
  • Building on Phase 1 Program Plan
  • September 2008, convened a forum of MHSW stewards
    dedicated a staff person (Debra Conlon)
  • Assembled adhoc groups of affected stewards for
  • Phase 2 materials
  • Started to gather information, to formulate
    definitions, data and management options
  • Consulted with municipalities through the MHSW
    Municipal-Industry Programs Committee (MIPC)

30
Phase 2 Obligated MaterialsTables 1, 2 3
Slide 30
31
Batteries - Proposed Draft Definition
Slide 31
  • Includes
  • Phase 1 Phase 2 batteries
  • rechargeable non-rechargeable
  • batteries from all ICI generators
  • Excludes
  • batteries managed by the WEEE program
  • lead acid batteries in vehicles

32
Batteries - Data
Slide 32
  • Total collected 2007 - 438,950 kg batteries
  • Data Gaps
  • Other collections beyond Rechargeable Battery
    Recycling Corporation (RBRC)
  • Raw Material Corporation (RMC)
  • ICI data (challenge)
  • Generation numbers/available for collection
  • Environment Canada study
  • European Union programs i.e. Belgium
  • sales data from manufacturers

33
Batteries - Stewards
Slide 33
  • First importers/brand owners of batteries
    products containing batteries, e.g., members of
  • Canadian Household Battery Association
  • National Electrical Manufacturing Association
    (NEMA)
  • Electro- federation Canada (EFC)
  • Gaps
  • Generation of battery waste in manufacturing
    equipment

34
Batteries Current Industry Programs
Slide 34
  • Rechargeable Battery Recycling Corporation Raw
    Material Corporation
  • drop off locations all over Ontario
  • reclaim reusable materials, such as nickel, iron,
    cadmium, lead, and cobalt from the batteries

35
Batteries Management Options
Slide 35
  • Reduction
  • rechargeable batteries provide an alternative for
    single use batteries, reduction in use of mercury
  • Reuse
  • opportunities for reuse of rechargeable batteries
  • Recycle
  • materials in batteries can be recycled reclaimed

36
Aerosols - Proposed Draft Definition
Slide 36
  • Includes
  • various assortment of empty, half full full
    containers with hazardous or non-hazardous
    content
  • metal non-metal containers
  • residential ICI small quantity waste
    generators
  • Excludes
  • empty containers in the blue box
  • (78 accessibility)

37
Aerosols - Data
Slide 37
  • Collected 2007- 354,260 kg
  • Generation 2008 - 5 million kg (2007 Blue Box
    data)
  • Gaps
  • data for Blue Box collection stats
  • ICI generation numbers
  • assumptions to determine available for
    collection in the MHSW program

38
Aerosols - Stewards
Slide 38
  • First importers/brand owners of aerosol products
    such as members of
  • Food and Consumer Products of Canada
  • Canadian Consumer Specialty Products Association
    (Canada US)
  • Canadian Cosmetic, Toiletry Fragrance
    Association
  • CropLife Canada
  • Canadian Council of Grocery Distributors

39
Aerosols - Management Options
Slide 39
  • Reduction
  • Promotion Education buy what you need
  • use it
  • Reuse
  • some products may be available for reuse
  • Recycle
  • metal non-metal containers can be recycled

40
Portable Fire Extinguishers Definition
Slide 40
  • Definition as per National Fire Protection
    Association Standards
  • Includes
  • rechargeable non-rechargeable portable fire
    extinguishers
  • from residential ICI small quantity waste
    generators
  • Excludes
  • components from fire systems

41
Portable Fire Extinguishers - Data
Slide 41
  • Total collected 2007 18,544 kg
  • Gaps
  • Generation available for collection - use
    sales data from stewards apply product life
    time estimates

42
Portable Fire Extinguishers - Stewards
Slide 42
  • First importers or brand owners of portable fire
    extinguishers such as
  • Kidde Canada
  • Sava Fire Equipment
  • Ansul
  • Strike First

43
Portable Fire Extinguishers Industry Programs
Slide 43
  • Common practice for commercial service providers
    to recycle the materials contained within a fire
    extinguisher recycle the canister for scrap
    metal

44
Portable Fire Extinguishers Management Options
Slide 44
  • Reduction
  • Rechargeable provides an option for
  • non-rechargeable
  • Reuse
  • Products may be reused if serviced
  • Recycle
  • Content containers can be reclaimed recycled

45
Fluorescent Light Bulbs Tubes Definition
Slide 45
  • Includes
  • light bulbs tubes designed to be replaced by
    the user
  • fluorescent light bulbs tubes from ICI
    generators of less than 5 kg
  • Excludes
  • bulbs and tubes managed by WEEE
  • halogens projector bulbs

46
Fluorescent Light Bulbs Tubes - Data
Slide 46
  • Collected 71,310 kg
  • Generation 1.4 million kg
  • Total Available 568,000 kg
  • Gaps
  • No major gaps
  • Compiling stats from retail programs

47
Fluorescent Light Bulbs Tubes - Stewards
Slide 47
  • First importers/brand owners of fluorescent light
    bulbs tubes, e.g., members of
  • Electro - federation
  • Canadian Council of Grocery Distributors
  • Others

48
Fluorescents Other Programs
Slide 48
  • Retailers such as Home Depot, RONA Ikea run
    voluntary collection programs
  • Take Back the Light program to manage ICI
    generators over 5 kg per month

49
Fluorescents - Management Options
Slide 49
  • Reduction
  • Canada-wide standard for the reduction of mercury
    containing lamps
  • Reuse
  • Not applicable
  • Recycle
  • Mercury separated from lamp. Glass scrap metal
    recycled. Mercury available for reuse.

50
Sharps - Definition
Slide 50
  • Includes
  • Sharps used for humans companion animals
  • Excludes
  • ICI

51
Sharps - Data
Slide 51
  • Total collection 2007 27,519 kg
  • Gaps
  • other program data
  • generation data Ontario sales data
  • talk to current collection agents

52
Sharps - Stewards
Slide 52
  • Members of MEDEC others

53
Sharps - Management Options
Slide 53
  • Biohazard 3Rs not applicable

54
Break
Slide 54
55
Welcome Back!
Slide 55
56
Pharmaceuticals Proposed Draft Definition
Slide 56
  • Based on Canadas Food Drug Act definitions for
    Drugs NHPs
  • Included
  • prescription non-prescription drugs in dosage
    form
  • prescription medication for companion animals
  • licensed Natural Health Products (NHP) in dosage
    form including
  • vitamins minerals
  • herbal remedies
  • homeopathic medicines
  • traditional medicines

57
Pharmaceuticals Proposed Draft Definition (2)
Slide 57
  • Excluded
  • ICI
  • packaging managed in the blue box
  • some everyday products (see list)

58
Pharmaceuticals - Data
Slide 58
  • Total Collection 2007 - 42,010 kg
  • Gaps
  • Generation/available data requires significant
    data mining assumptions
  • Other voluntary programs exist at retailers (data
    still being compiled)

59
Pharmaceuticals - Stewards
Slide 59
  • Brand owners first importers of pharmaceuticals
    including
  • RxD companies
  • Generic drug manufactures
  • Natural Health Products
  • Vet medication manufacturers
  • Members of
  • Post-consumer Pharmaceutical Stewardship
    Association
  • Food Consumer Products of Canada
  • Consumer Cosmetic, Toiletry Fragrance
    Association

60
Pharmaceuticals - Industry Programs
Slide 60
  • Medications return program runs a return to
    retail voluntary program
  • High percentage of Ontario pharmacies run return
    programs for products dispensed include
    disposal

61
Pharmaceuticals - Management Options
Slide 61
  • Reduce
  • Prescriptions managed by College of Pharmacists
  • Other promotion education buy what you need
    use it
  • Reuse
  • Not applicable
  • Recycle
  • Packaging recyclable
  • Contents require incineration

62
Mercury Containing Products Proposed Draft
Definition
Slide 62
  • Includes
  • switches (in appliances/cars/manufacturing
    equipment, etc.) thermostats, thermometers,
    barometers that contain mercury
  • residential ICI small waste generators
  • Excludes
  • switches managed by the WEEE program
  • generators of more than 5 kg of designated waste
    per month

63
Mercury - Data
Slide 63
  • Total collection - 165 kg (thermostats
    switches)
  • Gaps Challenges
  • other programs Ontario data
  • legacy brand owners from around the world
  • small components within major products imported
    whole manufacturing products

64
Mercury Containing Products - Stewards
Slide 64
  • First importers brand owners of consumer
    manufacturing products containing mercury
    products designated by the program plan letter,
    e.g., thermostats, thermometers, barometers
    products that contain switches that contain
    mercury such as members of
  • NEMA, Electro-federation
  • MEDEC
  • appliance manufacturers
  • car manufacturers

65
Mercury Other Programs
Slide 65
  • Environment Canada notice of reduction of mercury
    containing products
  • National programs running in Ontario
  • Switch out the Stat work with contractors
  • 14,000 thermostats (34 kg of mercury)
  • Switch out the Switch scrap vehicle dealers
  • 200,000 switches from end-of-life vehicles
  • (170 kg of mercury)

66
Mercury - Management Options
Slide 66
  • Reduce
  • Environment Canada risk management strategy
  • Switch out programs
  • General trend towards reduction
  • Reuse
  • Not applicable
  • Recycle
  • Mercury can be separated from casings casings
    can be recycled mercury can be reused

67
Collection
Slide 67
68
Municipal Programs
Slide 68
  • From WDO Data call for 2007
  • 89 municipal programs serving 11.4M people
  • 98 permanent depots
  • 270 event days
  • 15,836 tonnes MHSW collected
  • 1.39 kg per capita

69
Other Collection Options
Slide 69
  • City of Torontos Toxic Taxi service
  • 10 years
  • pick-ups prompted by phone call from resident
  • pick ups can take up to 2 weeks after call
    received
  • depots are main source for managing MHSW in TO
  • Vienna,Austria
  • pick up based on accumulation of critical mass
    via email sign up
  • Clean Air Foundation arranges collection through
    electrical contractors and scrap metal dealers
  • Do you know of other experiences?

70
Retail Collection
Slide 70
  • Voluntary programs currently running in retailers
    including batteries, fluorescents
    pharmaceuticals
  • Phase 1 retail collection channel
  • Phase 2 materials will explore opportunities with
    applicable retailers

71
Incentives
Slide 71
  • According to the Program Plan letter incentives
    can be used to achieve targets
  • Forms of incentives to achieve targets can
    include financial compensation systems like
    bounty systems innovative incentive systems

72
Issues Related to Phase 2 Implementation
Slide 72
  • Program delivery outlined for Phase 2 changes
    will impact the operations of Phase 1 as well as
  • Municipalities their program plan delivery
  • Stewards fee setting
  • Stewardship Ontario management of program
  • The program plan needs to consider these issues
    consult with municipalities through MIPC to
    strive for a harmonized approach

73
Timelines for Plan Approval Commencement
Slide 73
  • Submit plan to Minister by March 2, 2009
  • Post on Environmental Registry minimum 30 days
  • Ministers approval by revised regulation to give
    Stewardship Ontario authority to implement
  • Stewardship Ontario required under WDA to notify
    stewards of potential obligations
  • Minimum 90 days following notification to
    assemble report data
  • Commencement date payment schedule TBD

74
Debra ConlonMHSW Phase 2 3 Project
Director416-805-4490dconlon_at_stewardshipontario.c
a
Slide 74
75
Questions Answers
Slide 75
76
Slide 76
  • We want your views!
  • Please email questions comments to
  • comments_at_stewardshipontario.ca
  • by 5 p.m. Friday November 7, 2008

77
Next Steps (1)
Slide 77
  • Written comments to Stewardship Ontario by
  • 5 p.m., Friday, November 7, 2008
  • Post draft preliminary program plan for
    consultation November 24, 2008
  • Workshop 2 - 2nd week December 2008
  • Written comments to Stewardship Ontario within 10
    days of workshop
  • Post revised program plan January 9, 2009

78
Next Steps (2)
Slide 78
  • Waste Diversion Ontario (WDO) reviews draft
    preliminary plan January 21, 2009
  • Waste Diversion Ontario reviews final draft plan
    February 13, 2009
  • Stewardship Ontario Board makes final revisions
    February 25, 2009
  • WDO submits to Minister by March 2, 2009

79
Thank you !Meeting Adjourned
Slide 79
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