Waste Management Business Models in South Africa

Johannesburg, Cape Town, and Tshwane Provide a Roadmap for Future Waste Management

USD 1,500.00

* Required Fields

USD 1,500.00


Be the first to review this product

Due to the recent changes reflected in the National Environmental Management: Waste Act 59 of 2008, the waste sector in South Africa is not yet formalised. These changes encourage the diversion of waste to landfill by avoiding, reducing, re-using, recycling, and processing used materials. This significant change in focus has created opportunities for public and private participants. According to the 2012 Baseline Report, 59,353,910 tonnes of waste was generated in South Africa in 2011. Of this, 10% was diverted from landfills. This study attempts to identify and profile current and future key business models for waste management in the 3 major cities of Johannesburg, Cape Town, and Tshwane.

Table of Contents

Waste Management Business Models in South AfricaExecutive SummaryCountry Overview—South AfricaTonnes of Waste Generated in South AfricaSouth African Waste Management ActivitiesWaste Definition in South AfricaBasic Composition of Waste in South AfricaWaste Management in Cape Town—Case Study Waste Management in Johannesburg—Case Study Waste Management in Tshwane—Case Study Future Trends in Waste Management Business ModelsOpportunities DefinedKey Questions This Study Will AnswerMarket OverviewCountry Overview—South AfricaSouth African Waste Management ActivitiesTotal Estimated Financial Value of the Waste Sector in South AfricaLegislation and Policy Governing Waste in South AfricaRegulatory Framework Guiding Waste Management Activities in South AfricaDefinition of Waste in South AfricaWaste Definition in South AfricaAvailability of Recent Waste Data in South Africa Tonnes of Waste Generated in South AfricaGeneral WasteHazardous WasteHazardous Waste Handling ProcessBasic Composition of Waste in South AfricaUnclassified WasteWaste Generation per ProvinceSouth Africa’s Definition of Waste ManagementRole of Private Participants in South AfricaPrivate ParticipantsPrivate Participants (continued)Private Participants (continued)Private Participants (continued)Waste Sector SurveyWaste Services RenderedGeographic CoverageTypes of Waste HandledGlobal Factors Influencing Waste ManagementGlobal Factors Influencing Waste Management (continued)Local Factors Influencing Waste ManagementLocal Factors Influencing Waste Management (continued)Recycling in South AfricaRecycling ProcessRecycling InsightsThe Ideal ProcessCity Case StudiesWaste Management in the City of Cape TownCape TownRole of CoCT MunicipalityActivities Included in CoCT’s Current Solid Waste Management FunctionsWaste Collection in Cape TownCape Town—Sources and Collection of WasteWaste Management—Transfer StationsMaterials Recovery FacilityCoCT Materials Recovery FacilitiesWaste by Rail in Cape TownComposting FacilitiesWaste Collection in Informal SettlementsRecycling in Cape TownCape Town’s Active General Waste (Glb) Landfill SitesCape Town’s 2 Active Hazardous Waste (H:h and H:H) Landfill SitesCoCT Future PlansWaste Management in Cape Town Waste Management in the City of JohannesburgJohannesburgRole of the CoJ MunicipalityPikitup and the CoJPikitup Service OfferingTypes of Waste Managed by the City versus Private ParticipantsPikitup—Sources and Collection of WasteJohannesburg’s Active Landfill SitesSnapshot of Some of Johannesburg’s Private Landfill SitesRecycling in JohannesburgResidential Recycling in JohannesburgPikitup Waste to Landfill DiversionWaste Collection in Informal SettlementsFactors Influencing Recycling Project Implementation AnalysisCreating Awareness, Building Capacity, and Encouraging Public ParticipationGaps in the Waste Management Services Offered by the CityGaps in the Waste Management Services Offered by the City (continued)CoJ’s Future PlansWaste Management in JohannesburgWaste Management in the City of TshwaneTshwaneRole of the CoT MunicipalityTshwane Municipality Service OfferingTypes of Waste Managed by the City versus Private ParticipantsTshwane Municipality—Sources and Collection of WasteTshwane Municipality—Garden Refuse SitesTshwane Municipality—Transfer StationsTshwane’s Active General Waste (Glb) Landfill SitesTshwane’s Active General Waste (Glb) Landfill Sites (continued)Recycling in TshwaneWaste Collection in Informal SettlementsFuture Plans Waste Management in TshwaneSouth Africa—Last WordsWaste to Energy in South AfricaNoteworthy Initiatives Implemented by Big BusinessesWoolworths and Hotel VerdeSouth African Breweries (SAB)A Possible Alternative Approach—The Proposition of a Circular Economy in South AfricaInformal Waste Picking as a Source of IncomeSouth Africa—Future Trends and OpportunitiesFuture Trends in Waste Management Business ModelsOpportunities DefinedLegal DisclaimerThe Frost & Sullivan StoryThe Frost & Sullivan StoryValue Proposition—Future of Your Company & CareerGlobal PerspectiveIndustry Convergence360º Research PerspectiveImplementation ExcellenceOur Blue Ocean Strategy

Related Research

Release Date : 27-Apr-18

Region : Global

Release Date : 03-May-17

Region : South Asia, Middle East & North Africa

Release Date : 01-Feb-17

Region : Global

Release Date : 21-Oct-16

Region : Europe

Release Date : 26-Aug-16

Region : Asia Pacific

Why Frost & Sullivan

Working with the CEO’s growth team to create a vision based on a transformation growth strategy

Creating content-based digital marketing strategies that leverage our research perspective to differentiate and “tell your story”

Tracking over 1000 emerging technologies and analyzing the impact by industry and application to reveal the companies to watch in each sector

The Frost & Sullivan team is based in our 45 global offices and have developed a powerful global understandings of how industries operate on a global level.