Shall we think about NATURE ECOLOGY
Who We Are
Japan Waste Group is a leading company of Energy Recovery service providers in Japan.
We operate RPF factory (it is known as SRM and SRF in Europe, Energy-from-Waste business).
RPF is a particular method of getting energy from waste, and making it into valuable resources.
This method is one of the most robust and elective energy options to reduce CO2 emissions and replace fossil fuels such as coal, oil and natural gas.
RPF is produced by mechanically treating non-toxic goods or industrial waste including paper, cardboards, wood, textiles, rubbers and plastics. RPF has a higher calorific value which is the same as coal. so it is preferred as an extremely potent fuel for paper mills, cement kilns, and sometimes chemical plants for feedstock. Japan Waste is the first company to apply our products for JIS(Japanese industrial standards). With JIS registration, it can expand the Energy Recovery market. Japan Waste Group covered most of the area in Japan. We have 5 factories located in Kyoto, Saitama and Mie prefecture as suburban type factories near Osaka, Tokyo and Nagoya. Our sales staff propose a waste solution and collect it by our own logistics staff.
Our Purpose Ethical Consumption
With ethical consumption, we need to think about what is the best application for the environment and we think together with generators for building a sustainable environment, circular economy and reduction of GHG generation over several factors such as Media influence. We believe excessive recycling is not best.
Recycling has to be fun with the cooperation all together. Let’s enjoy recycling!!
Opportunities for Feedstock Recycling
RPF has been evaluated in economics and environment.
Recently, with new technology, we are also looking for adaptation to chemical recycling.
Rethinking the future of plastics, Feedstock recycling has the potential to play a future key role by diverting these materials away from landfill or energy recovery.
In addition, those plastics that are challenging to recycle at present would then be able to be looped back into the circular economy.
Such technologies break down the longer molecular polymeric carbon chains in plastics into medium length carbon chains producing waxes (for which potential markets exist) and into a synthetic crude oil that can be used to make new plastics.
Technologies, such as pyrolysis, are also available that may be used to break plastics down into even smaller simple molecules like CO, CH4 and H2 that have the potential to be used for chemical synthesis.
Such technologies as described, in combination with mechanical recycling, potentially will pave the way for the recovery of value from virtually all waste plastics.
Whilst this technology is in its early stages of development, the progress is encouraging and there are signs that we will see this technology commercialized.
We are open to talk with these new technologies and may adapt with existing schemes.