In The News: Facilities Management

Las Vegas Sun

Gardening in Southern Nevada is both a blessing and a curse for those possessing a green thumb. While enjoying a long growing season, desert gardeners must also nurture their plants through the searing summer heat however they can.

KTNV-TV: ABC 13

With supply chain impacts boosting the price of almost everything this year — including Christmas trees — residents are asked to make the most of their holiday investment by recycling their tree instead of tossing it in the trash.

 

KLAS-TV: 8 News Now

Christmas tree recycling has once again begun in the Las Vegas valley.

KNPR News

Global Recycling Day is March 18. But before you start picking through the trash to find recyclables, what exactly can be recycled in Southern Nevada?

El Tiempo

When Clark County's first city introduced single-stream recycling in 2012, advocates expected a robust program that would increase recycling rates and efficiency.

Las Vegas Review Journal

When the first city in Clark County was introduced to single-stream recycling in 2012, advocates hoped for a robust program that would increase recycling rates and efficiency.

Las Vegas Sun

Justin Powers had a banner year selling Christmas trees, but he always reminds people about how to properly dispose of them after the holidays.

KNPR News

Recycling has gone way up during the coronavirus pandemic.

KNPR News

A few years ago, Republic Services, the primary waste collector in Clark County, started offering single-stream recycling. It allowed people to put all recycling into one main bin instead of separating recyclables into different bins.

Las Vegas Review Journal

The Southern Nevada Christmas Tree Recycling Committee is hosting its recycling drive through Jan. 15. The committee is made up of local businesses and agencies, including UNLV’s Rebel Recycling program and the Springs Preserve, according to a UNLV news release.

Las Vegas Review Journal

Do you want to help turn today’s jack-o’-lantern into tomorrow’s BLT?

KNPR News

California has a deposit law to get people to recycle that works something like this: Consumers pay a deposit of 5 or 10 cents when they buy a beverage.