Permalink: https://media.greenpeace.org/archive/Garbage-Collector-s-Hands-in-Bengaluru-27MZIFJXZBT7S.htmlConceptually similarGarbage Collector in BengaluruGP0STR5MDCompleted★★★★★★Garbage Collector in BengaluruGP0STR5MXCompleted★★★★Garbage Collector in BengaluruGP0STR5MKCompleted★★★★Garbage Collector in BengaluruGP0STR5MICompleted★★★★Garbage Separation Worker in BengaluruGP0STR5N4Completed★★★★Garbage Separation Worker in BengaluruGP0STR5N5Completed★★★★Garbage Collectors in BengaluruGP0STR5MFCompleted★★★★Garbage Collector in BengaluruGP0STR5MBCompleted★★★★Garbage Collectors in BengaluruGP0STR5MOCompleted★★★★View AllGP0STR5MAGarbage Collector's Hands in BengaluruThe hands of a garbage collector in Bangalore.With the population of nearly 10 million, Bangalore produces between 3,000 tonnes to 5,000 tonnes of garbage every day of which around 60 percent is organic waste.Locations:Asia-Bangalore-India-KarnatakaDate:3 Aug, 2017Credit:© Arjun Swaminathan / GreenpeaceMaximum size:2000px X 2000pxKeywords:Day-Hands-KWCI (GPI)-Manual workers-One person-Outdoors-SAGE (campaign title)-Waste managementShoot:Waste to Food: Segregation of Waste and Composting in BengaluruWith the population of nearly 10 million, Bengaluru produces between 3,000 tonnes to 5,000 tonnes of garbage every day, of which around 60 percent is organic waste. The Bruhat Bengaluru Mahanagara Palike (BBMP) claims that the city segregates nearly 50 percent of the garbage it generates.The long-term aim of the campaign is to convert our precious biodegradable waste into organic fertilisers and provide them to the farmers around the city. This will ultimately ensure that the food we consume is safer. Ensuring that our waste is separated and composted is the first step in this direction. This way the urban consumers can contribute in a significant way and be a part of the solution.