Inspire AUGUST

Why recycling WEEE & battery waste is good for your business – and good for the planet

Inspire AUGUST

Too much electronic and electrical waste (WEEE) is still going into landfill despite strict regulations, a body established to encourage e-waste recycling in the UK says.

Material Focus, formerly the WEEE Fund, was set up with funds from the UK’s e-waste compliance scheme to help boost recycling waste.

It says that 145,000 tonnes of WEEE and battery waste generated by business and industry is still being thrown away. Domestically, we are also throwing away 155,000 tonnes of WEEE every year.

UK households also hoard 527 million old small electrical items.

Material Focus says the UK’s economy could save £370 million if these WEEE items were recycled.

As one of the largest producers of WEEE waste in the world, it’s so important that the UK plays its part in recycling this waste and reducing the amount of greenhouse gases used to produce these items.

In 2019, the UK generated 1.6 million tonnes of e-waste, the Global Waste Monitor found. We were the second largest generator of WEEE waste per capita in the world in last year, beaten only by Norway.

What is WEEE?

WEEE stands for waste electrical and electronic equipment.

There are 14 different categories of WEEE waste in the UK and they cover all sorts of equipment such as laptops and PCs, mobile phones, printers, toasters, kettles, televisions, lamps, microwaves, fans, batteries, and fridges.

What does the law say about WEEE & battery waste?

The law says WEEE and battery waste must not be sent to landfill.

Producers and distributors of WEEE waste have different obligations in law. Producers must be in a compliance scheme or register with the environmental regulator if they are small producers.

Distributors, such as retailers, must accept WEEE for free from customers when they are supplied with like-for-like products. This can be done in store, online, or by mail order.

WEEE waste must be taken to an approved, authorised treatment facility where it is weighed and categorised.

It is broken up and its component parts are recycled and re-used. Any hazardous waste is processed safely.

Waste batteries must be processed by an approved battery treatment operator.

What must your business do?

If you are a user of electrical and electronic items, your waste must be sent for recycling.

The waste you ship may be considered hazardous if it includes batteries and some items covered by the WEEE regulations, including freezers and fridges. They contain ozone-depleting chemicals.

Electronic items which have capacitors containing polychlorinated biphenyls (PCBs) are also classed as hazardous.

Any hazardous waste must have a consignment note if it is moved and it must be moved by a registered waste carrier.

The note must say who has the waste and explain where it is going. It must also describe how the was created, note the quantity, and describe any chemical components.

Your carrier must then enter its details and note the vehicle which will transport it.

These details must be checked at each step of the process and signed off by the business sending the waste, the carrier, and those receiving it.

Why is WEEE recycling good for your business?

You stay on the right side of the law and avoid a potentially damaging fine if your business is found to be sending WEEE waste to landfill.

Recycling e-waste also helps your business prove its credentials when it comes to sustainability.

How do you choose the right WEEE waste partner for your business?

  • Ensure the company has the right ISO accreditations, as Inspire Waste Management does.
  • Ask for testimonials from past clients.
  • Make sure they can meet the environmental and health and safety regulations.
  • Ask if they will provide you with a full audit trail for any WEEE waste items you have removed.
  • Ask to see their waste carrier licence.


Do you need our WEEE and battery waste service? Call our friendly Inspire Waste team on 0800 002 9282.


How can industrial services help your business?


Running a business is tough. There’s so much to think about. So, why should you consider using regular industrial services?

The short answer is that it could save you a substantial amount of money in the long run and keep you on the right side of the law. It could give you peace of mind.

The longer answer is that industrial services are often the unsung heroes of manufacturing and warehousing, ensuring legal compliance, good health and safety, and a reliable manufacturing process.

Here’s our at-a-glance guide…


What are industrial services?

They are essential cleaning and maintenance services for industrial sites. They include:

  • Cleaning walkways and floors and ensuring they are degreased.
  • Cleaning and degreasing machinery.
  • Emptying, inspecting, and cleaning industrial tanks.
  • Cleaning dust collectors, ducts, and hood exhaust systems.
  • Inspecting hazardous chemicals or hazardous waste storage areas and ensuring any spillages are cleaned safely.


Why should your business use them?

There are four key reasons your business should be regularly using industrial services:

  1. They help you meet orders – Keeping your site clean and tidy helps to ensure your machinery is running efficiently, allowing you to complete orders in within their deadlines.

The last thing you need is machinery breaking down, late completion, and the potential for penalty clauses to be invoked.


  1. They reduce the cost of emergency maintenance – Regular maintenance allows you to keep on top of your costs. Emergency maintenance is always going to be more expensive and companies will tend to prioritise regular customers over those who pass them work occasionally.


  1. They reduce potential injury costs – By reducing the risk of an accident on site, you reduce the potential costs to your business from staff sickness because of injury, the threat of employees suing the business for compensation, and the potential risks from an investigation by the HSE or local authority after an incident on site.


  1. They help you avoid breaking the law – Health and safety and hazardous waste regulations can be complex, but your business must comply with them or you could face substantial fines. Regularly using industrial services helps to ensure any hazardous waste is stored safely, tanks are checked for leaks, and any spillages are cleared safely and quickly.


How do you choose the right partner for your business?

  • Ask for testimonials from past clients, especially looking for those in the same sector as your business.
  • Ensure the company has the right ISO accreditations, as Inspire Waste Management does.
  • Make sure they can meet the environmental and health and safety regulations covering their work.
  • Ask if they will provide you with a full audit trail for any waste items you have removed.
  • Ask to see their waste carrier licence.


Do you need our industrial services? Call our friendly Inspire Waste team on 0800 002 9282.

waste disposal in hotels

Did you know that reviewing the options for waste disposal in hotels could save you money and make your business more sustainable?

When it comes to waste disposal in hotels, being a responsible business and acting in a sustainable manner can make a big difference to the bottom line and how clients perceive you.

Many guests don’t just want a comfortable room, wonderful food, and a welcoming atmosphere, they also want to stay somewhere they know is taking its responsibilities seriously. Hotel chains such as Accor and Hilton are responding to increasing customer demand on these issues by ditching plastic straws, designing carbon neutral buildings, and reducing their use of printed materials.

So, it’s time to examine how reviewing the options for waste disposal in hotels could help you become more sustainable and reduce your costs.

What sort of waste do hotels produce?

Food waste– This accounts for more than 40% of the waste produced by hotels, industry insiders say. This covers everything from food which is uneaten to waste cooking oils. The UK’s food sector produces 3,415,000 tonnes of waste every year and 1,473,000 tonnes are sent for disposal. The sheer volume of food waste from a large hotel can be difficult for staff to deal with, and many managers choose to employ specialist waste management companies to do that. Food waste can be composted and used to grow more food or used to generate energy in anaerobic digestors, rather than being sent to landfill.

Electronic and electrical items– Most hotel rooms have a TV, and remote, a phone, a smartphone charger, a hairdryer, a trouser press, a kettle, lightbulbs, light fittings, batteries, and an air conditioning unit. They will need replacing and the old items will need to be dealt with under WEEE rules. Many of these items can be broken up and recycled.

Waste heating oils– Some hotels, especially those in countryside areas, will have oil-based heating systems. Any waste heating oil will need to be dealt with properly.

Waste cleaning chemicals– Many hotels buy their cleaning chemicals in bulk and any waste chemicals need to be dealt with by a waste operator with the right licences.

Room refurbishment waste– Most hotels have an ongoing programme of refurbishments which generates waste such as old furniture, showers, baths, tiles, and interior walls. Sometimes, this can also mean the discovery of hazardous waste in old buildings, such as asbestos panels. This needs to be stored, transferred, and disposed of correctly according to stringent hazardous waste regulations.

Bulk recycling– Many hotels create a great deal of cardboard packaging waste, and their bars and restaurants create glass, plastic, and aluminium can waste. Getting the best price for this bulk recycling can help offset the other costs of dealing with your waste.


Why outsource dealing with it?

Outsourcing the disposal of it frees up your time and helps save you money – you don’t have to pay someone in-house to do that.

Having a licensed waste contractor means you will meet all your legal obligations. They will know how to ensure you have the right paperwork such as transfer notes, that your waste ends up with a facility licensed to deal with it, and that you have an audit trail of certifications to prove that your hotel is acting responsibly.


How do you choose the right company for waste disposal in hotels?

You need a company with a successful track record in hotel waste disposal, such as Inspire Waste Management. They will understand the complex regulations and will carry out disposal correctly.

Choosing a company licensed for and with experience of disposing of hazardous waste, WEEE waste, construction waste, chemicals and oils, and large scale food waste will mean that all your waste disposal needs are taken care of in one place. You won’t need to outsource different aspects of your hotel waste to different companies, streamlining your processes and helping to keep costs down.

A company such as Inspire Waste with experience of getting you the best price for bulk recycling could also help your hotel’s bottom line.


Do you need advice on waste disposal in hotels from our Inspire Waste Management team? Contact us on 0800 002 9282.


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Why are regulations dealing with hazardous waste so strict – and why should my business comply with them?

Hazardous Waste In 2016, strict regulations came into force which ensured hazardous waste was properly categorised and dealt with in the correct manner.

The responsibilities for each producer, carrier, and consignee (the end receiver) of hazardous waste were made clear.

There also has to be a detailed note of how the waste was produced, a chemical and physical analysis of it, and it should be classified according to the List of Waste or European Waste Catalogue.

Hazardous and non-hazardous waste should not be mixed. Discover more guidance from the UK Government here.

The most commonly-produced hazardous materials include:

  • Propane – often used as a fuel
  • Sulfuric acid – often used in the production of fertilisers, cleaning agents, and in oil manufacturing
  • Asbestos – often discovered during demolitions and renovations of old buildings
  • Carbon dioxide – often used to chill or freeze food
  • Solvents – used in the production process in several industries
  • Argon – often used to produce lightbulbs
  • Non-edible oils – such as car oil
  • Pesticides – often used in farming
  • Chlorine – often used in water purification, swimming pools, and bleaches
  • LPG – often used in refrigeration and as a fuel
  • Electronic waste and batteries – containing heavy metals, battery acid, and other hazards

More than 5 million tonnes of hazardous waste is produced every year in the UK and in recent years, that figure has been growing by around 8% per annum.

This waste is a hazard to human health and to our environment, which is why regulations are stringent and compliance with them is so important.


So, what are the risks?

The risks depend on the type of waste.

People could find themselves with severe injuries such as burns or frostbite or asphyxiation from carbon dioxide, for example.

Sulfuric acid can cause severe burns and severe lung damage if it is inhaled, asbestos can cause cancers such as mesothelioma, argon can cause tissue damage, and incorrectly-stored LPG could cause a major explosion.

There is a risk that hazardous waste could pollute the water table and have a hugely detrimental effect on the environment – from plants and trees to wildlife.

The aim of the categorisation process has been to ensure waste is handled and processed correctly to reduce that risk to people and the planet.

Any business which fails to comply with the rules could find itself being taken to court, facing the prospect of hefty fines and clear-up costs.

Any injury to a staff member or member of the public could also result in a substantial claim for damages.

Alongside the financial damage, the reputational damage to a business can also be huge.


How do I choose the right waste management company for my business?

Look for a company with consultants with a track record in dealing with hazardous waste, such as Inspire Waste Management. They will understand the complex rules associated with it and help you ensure your waste is correctly categorised.


Do you need advice from our Inspire Waste Management team? Contact us on 0800 002 9282.


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What is a waste management consultant – and why do I need one?

Have you ever seen the job title of waste management consultant and wondered what they do?

These consultants can help your business save money, comply with complex waste regulations, reduce pollution, and reduce the impact of the work you do on the environment.


  • Ensure hazardous and non-hazardous waste is disposed of safely, legally, and efficiently
  • Help companies design waste management systems which comply with environmental protection laws
  • Analyse systems for efficiency and cost
  • Carry out risk assessments
  • Highlight the benefits and drawbacks of different waste management systems
  • Suggest improvements, including new equipment or procedures

Generally, they have expert knowledge in chemistry, physics, and mechanical engineering.

This knowledge is combined with a dee[p understanding of the hazardous waste legislation and how businesses must comply with it when it is stored, categorised, transported, and disposed of.

They use research skills online and in the field to ensure the law is complied with and businesses are given the best options for them.

A substantial part of the job is writing detailed technical reports, explaining the complex rules in clear language to businesses.

They also draw up blueprints and carry out simulations to test systems and may carry out air and soil tests.


Why would I need a waste management consultant?

Any business undertaking a major new construction project, or the installation of new plant and machinery, would need to know the cost of removing waste from their site

One of the key reasons to employ a waste management consultant is to help prevent spiraling project costs.

Businesses which produce hazardous waste as part of their process, or which store it, must understand and comply with strict rules.

An experienced waste management consultant will help businesses ensure they have the right storage facilities, the right transportation, and that they have the right waste transfer notes.

Categorising hazardous waste correctly is vital to ensure you stay on the right side of the law.

Your consultant will assist you in doing that and ensure that notes are filled out correctly.

Businesses which fail to comply with hazardous waste regulations can be fined substantial amounts.

For example in 2017, a Bristol company and two of its directors were told to pay more than £32,000 in fines and costs for illegally supplying 64,000 of tonnes hazardous waste to a development site, where workers reported getting sore, runny eyes. There was the potential risk of exposure to asbestos contained in the material, the Environment Agency said.


How do you choose the right waste management consultant?

Look for a company with consultants with a track record in dealing with hazardous waste, such as Inspire Waste Management. They will understand the complex rules associated with it and help you ensure your waste is correctly categorised.


Do you need advice from our Inspire Waste Management consultants? Contact us on 0800 002 9282.





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Worried how your business will deal with waste batteries after Christmas? Ask the experts…

waste batteriesIf there’s one thing everyone needs tons of at Christmas, it’s batteries.

New toys, gadgets, and beauty products such as electronic toothbrushes all need so many of them these days. In fact, Britons use more than 600 million batteries every year.

Little wonder the UK brought in updated battery recycling rules in 2010. Here’s how they affect retailers and producers:



If you sell 32kg of batteries a year or more, you have a duty to take back batteries which can be carried by someone, including AA, AAA and 9v batteries, rechargeable batteries, and batteries from:

  • laptops
  • mobile phones
  • watches
  • hearing aids
  • portable cameras
  • electric toothbrushes
  • torches
  • razors
  • hand-held vacuum cleaners


You must have a safe collection point for customers to return batteries, and you have to let people know how they can do this.

Those batteries can be collected by a battery recycling scheme.

If you transport them yourself, you must have a waste carrier certificate and follow the rules on transporting hazardous waste.

Breaches in the scheme could land you with a fine of up to £5,000.



Battery producers have a duty under the WEEE rules to pay or collection, treatment, recycling, and disposal of used batteries.

Producers are the first people in a selling chain (including importers) to supply or sell the batteries on the UK market.

Batteries can be portable, automotive batteries for cars, vans, or lorries, or batteries for industrial use.


What else should producers do?

  • Register with the environmental regulator
  • Record the tonnage and chemistry of the batteries placed on the market


Portable batteries

If you produce portable batteries – the type which are generally used in domestic appliances – and put more than a tonne a year on the market, you must register with a battery compliance scheme.

For a fee, the scheme registers you with the correct environmental regulator and pays them £600 each for every member.

The scheme sends information on the batteries you have produced to the regulator, it gets evidence on the collection, treatment, and recycling of waste batteries, and sends that to the regulator.

If you produce less than a tonne a year, you must register directly with the right regulator for your part of the UK. Find out which is right for you here.

You must submit the weight of batteries and heir chemistry to the regulator every year.


What happens when you sell products containing batteries?

You’ll need to report the weight of the equipment without batteries and the weight of the batteries.


Automotive batteries

You must register with the Department for Business, Energy and Industrial Strategy within 28 days of putting the first batteries on the market.

You’ll need to provide the tonnage, chemistry, and the brand name of the batteries.

Producers have a duty to collect waste batteries free from places such as garages and scrapyards.

You have to give these people information about how to organise collection, perhaps on your website.

Waste batteries must go to an approved battery treatment operator or exporter for treatment and recycling.


Industrial batteries

You must register with the DBEIS within 28 days of first selling the batteries, and provide the total tonnage, chemistry, and brand name of the batteries.

You have a duty to take back waste batteries and to inform customers how this can be arranged.

Waste batteries must go to an approved battery treatment operator or exporter for treatment and recycling.


Do you need advice on disposing of waste batteries in your business? Call Inspire Waste on 0191 6824142. Our experts are always up on the latest rule changes.

waste consultant

3 key ways a waste consultant could save your project money

waste consultantAre you planning a project which will generate waste?

From expanding your premises to installing new manufacturing processes, it’s important you’re your business considers the impact and cost of waste at the outset.

Hiring a waste consultant is something which will help you in three key ways:

  1. It helps you factor in all waste costs from the start. With the help of a consultant, you can examine the types and amounts of waste your project will be producing and the sort of solutions you will need to deal with it. If you’re installing a new manufacturing process, you may need tankers to deal with waste chemicals or water, skips to deal with off-cuts, and hazardous waste handlers to deal with electronic or chemical waste. You may forget to factor in some of the more ‘hidden’ costs such as the costs of dealing with confidential waste shredding or packaging from components. The good thing about having a dedicated waste consultant is that they are experienced in looking for all these costs. That way, you will have no unforeseen surprises with expensive solutions
  2. It helps you source bespoke waste solutions which match your budget, some of which might earn you money back. An experienced consultant has excellent contacts and the latest moves in the marketplace at their fingertips. Give them a budget and they will seek out the best options for you, tailoring the solutions you find to your business needs. In fact, you may earn money back on some waste, such as recyclables like glass, cardboard, and paper, and some oils or chemicals.
  3. It helps you comply with the law. Waste consultants are aware of the laws regarding the storage and handling of waste. For example, they know how you classify hazardous waste, how it should be stored, the consignment notes you need to move it, how a waste handling company should be certified to handle it, and how health and safety should be protected in the process. They also know which companies have the relevant ISO classifications to deal with confidential waste such as documents or old hard drives, and the potential penalties for data breaches if these matters are mishandled. Hiring an experienced waste consultant helps avoid nasty surprises from enforcement action.

If you’re thinking of leasing or buying equipment to help your business process waste, a waste consultant can help you make the right choice for your circumstances.

They can help you work out the potential return on any investment by looking at the cost, how much that could save on external waste handling costs, and whether your business could find a new revenue stream from selling on some waste items.

Need an experienced waste consultancy service for your business? Call Inspire Waste on 0191 6824142.

glass recycling

Why pubs and restaurants should get their glass recycling organised before Christmas

Bars and restaurants are gearing up for the busiest time of their year.

The pre-Christmas and festive week trade can make a hospitality business for the next three months – even though it puts the owners and staff under a great deal of stress.

Christmas parties and festive drinks can, however, produce a great deal of glass to be dealt with.

Empty beer, cider, and wine bottles must either be recycled or sent to landfill, and stored safely before they are taken away.

Bars, restaurants, and pubs throw an estimated 200,000 tonnes of glass into landfill every year.

Sending items to landfill is expensive for any business.

Depending on where you are in the UK, there’s an average cost of between £80 and £90 per tonne for landfill waste, including the landfill tax.

Waste prevention charity WRAP says businesses can spend up to 4% of their turnover on dealing with waste.

What does the law say?

Under waste regulations 2011 (England & Wales), businesses have a legal duty to do as much as they can to keep waste to a minimum by:

  • Recycling and reusing items
  • Recovering items from waste

Waste must also be sorted and stored safely.

Companies must also complete a transfer note for each load of waste which leaves their premises.

Any waste carrier must be registered to deal with their waste, and businesses must check this.

They must also check that no loads are dumped illegally.

Any businesses dealing with their own waste must register was a waste carrier.

Breaching these regulations could land a business a large fine.

The case for glass recycling

Glass is 100% recyclable. It can be reprocessed an endless number of times and retains the same excellent quality it had the first time it was made.

Recycling it helps conserve fossil fuels and reduces carbon emissions – it’s more harmful to the environment to make glass from scratch.

To make new glass, a furnace must use the equivalent energy of burning 250kg of wood. That is reduced when waste glass is used.

It’s estimated recycling waste glass also saves 1.2 tonnes of raw materials for every furnace load.

What can the owners and managers of bars, restaurants, and pubs do?

Reduce your costs and help save the planet by calling in an experienced waste management company.

Your staff will be busy with the Christmas rush, serving your customers and building your business.

An experienced company, such as Inspire Waste Management, has all the registrations you’ll need to ensure your business stays on the right side of the law.

We also do not send items directly to landfill, helping you reduce costs and reduce your impact on the environment.

It’s a win-win situation!

We provide wheelie bins for glass recycling sized from 240 litres to 1,100 litres. We can also arrange collections daily, weekly, or fortnightly.

That’s perfect for a busy pub or restaurant needing to ensure waste glass bottles are stored safely and dealt with promptly.


To find out about our glass recycling option, call us on 0191 6824142.

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What is GDPR and how will it affect my business?

What is GDPRAre you thinking What is GDPR?

You may have seen several news stories in recent months about the potential impact of new data protection rules.

GDPR – General Data Protection Regulations – come into effect across Europe in May 2018. Britain’s decision to leave the EU won’t exempt our businesses and organisations from these new rules, the UK government has confirmed.

It’s the biggest change to rules about the way data is handled, processed, and held in the past 20 years.

It presents a big challenge for businesses of all sizes.

The main changes:

  • There will be a more rigorous regime for data protection and steeper fines of up to 4% of global turnover or €20 million for more serious breaches, whichever is the higher. Now, the Data Protection Act has an upper limit fine of £500,000 for breaches. In the future, there is the real danger that serious a data protection breach could bankrupt a company.
  • Individuals now have the right to be forgotten online as well as the right to know what information is held about them and to amend it.
  • Categories of data controllers and processors are created. Processors have significantly more legal liability if there is a breach than under the current system. They must keep records of what personal data is held and how it is used. Controllers must show their contracts with processors comply with GDPR rules.
  • The definition of personal data is expanded to include IP addresses. Special data will include biometric data which can be applied to an individual, and genetic data.
  • The rules now also govern paper records.
  • Data breaches where there is a risk to the rights and freedoms of individuals must be reported to the relevant authorities within 72 hours, and businesses must inform the individuals affected directly where there is a high risk.

How does this affect the way you deal with waste?

It’s clear that protecting data and dealing carefully with confidential records is more important than ever.

Your business’ future may depend on it. It won’t be enough to have a good firewall and security system online, if the way you deal with paper records is sloppy, for example.

There are key things you need to do:

  1. Have systems in place to deal with confidential paper waste and waste such as old hard drives or flash drives which might contain data.
  2. Have a chain of evidence in place that items were dealt with safely. If there is a breach, you need to prove you’ve done everything you can to avoid it.
  3. Ensure anyone processing confidential waste for you understands their legal obligations under GDPR.
  4. Have systems in place for reporting breaches to the authorities or those affected.

Why choose Inspire Waste Management?

We have all the systems you need to handle confidential waste.

Alongside secure shredding of confidential waste paper, we also offer businesses services such as hard drive shredding.

We offer certificates of destruction, allowing you to prove your business has acted responsibly.

All the paper and media we process is collected by BS7858-vetted staff.

It is also destroyed or recycled to the BS15713 standard.

That means you know your confidential waste is in safe hands.

We also free up your own staff to do their core work – rather than spending hours shredding items.

Need advice on getting your business ready for GDPR? Call our experts on 0191 6824142.


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Getting work done on your premises over the summer? Do i need a skip licence?

Do i need a skip licenceAre you thinking do i need a skip licence?

Summer is often the prefect time for building work to business premises.

The weather’s better than at other times of the year, the working days are longer and lighter, and some premises still have summer shut-down periods.

If you’re having work done, you’ll need to consider how to remove builders’ waste, where to site skips, and whether they need licences.

How to work out if you or your skip hire company needs a licence

You need to ask these questions:

What are your local council’s rules? You can find out what you need to know by contacting them. In some areas, you will need to apply for a skip licence or permit yourself. In other areas, that will need to be done by your skip hire company.

Is it totally on private land? You won’t need a licence if the skip is entirely on private land.

Is it on the road? You will need permission from your local authority. Please also remember skips cannot be placed on pavements.


What else do you need to know?

Your council will have its own rules about the safety lights and markings you may need, and you need to comply with them.

Don’t forget that you have a duty of care to road users, people in public places, and your own employees.

It’s also important to check your insurance to ensure it covers the skips and work.

If your waste is hazardous, such as waste containing asbestos or chemicals, you’ll need to make special arrangements for collection and disposal and understand the strict rules about moving hazardous waste.

Find out more here.

What are the penalties for failing to get skip licences?

Any business which fails to get the right permits faces a fine of up to £1,000.

You can apply for a skip licence here.


One of the best ways to ensure you comply with the regulations is to use a reputable skip hire company such as Inspire Waste.

We understand what you need – whether it’s open or closed skips, skips for general waste, soil, or other categories of waste.

Find out more about our services here.


Looking for skip hire for business? Call our friendly team on 0191 6824142.