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What Have You Learned From Recyclebank? 5

By Recyclebank |
We want your feedback. Knowing what has helped you the most will help us give you the best Recyclebank experience that we can.

We’re always looking for ways to improve Recyclebank for you, our members. Now you have the opportunity to weigh in on what’s worked the best for you. It’ll help us work toward making your Recyclebank experience even better.

Thank you for sharing your feedback with us!

Do you have ideas of other things you’d like to get from the site? Let us know in the comments below.
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  • anna d. 11 days ago
    I come from a tiny rural community without a recycle program for hours, and where I live now has one but I don't know anything about it, they don't collect from your house unless you pay an outside service, and I don't have a car. Being able to ask my bf for a ride to drop off bottles or cardboard, knowing that everything is properly sorted and it won't turn into an all day affair, makes our introduction to recycling much less complicated.
  • Arlene Z. 1 month ago
    I have leaned that l have recycle the few things that I shouldn't have !! Now lm more Knowledgeable on what can go in the recyclable
  • Deb B. 3 months ago
    I appreciate the info shared - AND the knowledge that helps me know what questions to ask!
  • Heather B. 4 months ago
    There's obviously a problem with haulers not communicating specifics about what can and can't be successfully recycled and what they can really accept. The majority of people here are saying they Mostly learned here about what can be recycled... which is something their haulers should be telling them. It makes me very suspicious about what really makes it to the recycling centers vs. the landfills, when haulers don't care to make sure their customers are told all the specifics.
  • Laura and Doug A. 5 months ago
    I am confused about how much rinsing/cleaning is necessary for recyclable food containers before putting them in the recycling bin. One thing I read on this site said that containers should be free of grease and have no food residue. Another thing I read said that a quick rinse was enough. Peanut butter jars are the big question mark for me here. A quick rinse hardly does anything to clean the jar. It would take soap, water, and a little scrubbing to get it clean. How clean does it have to be? If it needs to be washed well so that it doesn't contaminate other recyclables, then I will just be throwing those in the trash. It's too much time/trouble to wash them well. I hope you will address this issue in an article soon. Thanks!
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