गुरुवार, 29 सितम्बर, 2022
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Single use plastic was banned in India last year on the occasion of 150th Birth Anniversary of Mahatma Gandhi. Almost half of the plastic produced in the world is designed to be used only once. There are several alternatives to plastic such as glass, paper, cardboard etc. However several aspects need to be looked in to such as recycling rate, safety, affordability etc.
Before to make any movement to ban single use plastic it needs to be define clearly. Single use plastic is still confusing producers and users to avoid banned plastic as there is no central and comprehensive definition for single use plastic.
Single use plastic covered from depth of the sea to peak of the mountains. They are even big cause of flood as they accumulate in water bodies and choke the drains.
As alternative, there is lots of products in market made from various materials such as bagasse (the residue after extracting juice from sugarcane), corn starch, and grain flour but all products have limitations of certification and cost. As there is no procedure of certification of these products are available.
To promote alternatives of single use plastic government first need to lay proper definition of banned products and a movement against plastic waste would have to prioritise the reduction of single use plastic such as multilayer packaging, bread bags, food wrap, and protective packaging. Consumers often have no choice in the matter.
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