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A burning issue that will never go away From The Oxford Times WASTE firm Viridor's 200m incinerator has received its first delivery of rubbish nine tonnes from Oxford and its equipment is being tested to make sure it is in full working order.

The company, which won the Oxfordshire County Council contract louis vuitton shoes with red bottoms to build and operate the controversial incinerator, said it will be fully operational this autumn. Building work started in December 2011 and once testing is complete, it will handle up to 300,000 tonnes of waste each year. Viridor has a 30 year contract to run the Ardley centre. "Now that we've received the first waste delivery, we're beginning the commissioning phase to bring on line each of the remaining parts of the facility. "In the autumn we will have a fully operational facility ready for 'business as usual' running. "The end of the construction phase is in sight and it's an exciting time for louis vuitton samsung galaxy s4 case amazon us all as we begin to see the facility move into its next phase." The facility has also created 40 jobs. One of the first things people will see in the coming weeks is a process called 'steam blowing'. People living near the Ardley incinerator have been warned the procedure can be noisy steam blowing sounds like a loud rumbling noise and lasts louis vuitton neverfull japan for about 15 minutes. It is effectively clearing the pipes of dust or grit after building work to clean the system ready for the burner to be fired up. Depending on weather conditions, plumes of non hazardous steam may louis vuitton bags jeans linger, and nearby roads will be monitored. The journey to this point has not been an easy one. There was fierce local opposition which ended in a public inquiry and a High Court battle. For Oxfordshire county councillor Catherine Fulljames, who fought the burner, the battle rages on. She warned traffic will be monitored to ensure the extra vehicles do not impact on the village of Ardley. "The whole thing won't be totally commissioned and fully running until September. That's when all the rubbish from the county, from Wantage, Burford, Faringdon and Didcot, will go to a waste transfer station and all that stuff will go into a big bulker which will trundle across the county to the north. "What I would really like to do is get some sort of compensation for local people. "It's a monster that will need feeding every day it's never going to be put out. It's just going to be burning every day of the year and nobody is getting any compensation out of it. It's a shame nothing was done earlier." FIGHT AGAINST THE PLAN PROVED COSTLY Glass sheets, car tyres, tree stumps, gas canisters and aerosols, heavy metal items, household electrical items, building waste, soil and rubble, chemicals, oils and batteries will also be excluded. Most of these items will be recycled via main recycling centres across the county. Viridor said the incinerator will also help reduce greenhouse gas emissions the equivalent of 56,800 tonnes of carbon dioxide a year. It will also provide an on site visitor centre where schools and other groups can learn about sustainable waste management and energy. Cherwell District Council won an 83,000 Government grant to carry out a feasibility study to use steam from the Ardley incinerator to heat 6,000 homes and businesses. The council and Sustainability charity BioRegional is looking at installing a specialist pipe system between the incinerator and the eco settlement to transfer heat. Heat from incinerators is usually discharged into the atmosphere because homes are not close enough to use it, and laying pipes would be too expensive.

Similar schemes are used across Europe. The world's biggest is in Copenhagen, Denmark, where pipes stretch 50km (30 miles) and energy from waste supplies 30 per cent of its heat. Research is expected to take about 18 months.


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