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The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)

  • Category: Pics  |
  • 8 Aug, 2014  |
  • Views: 9678  |
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A lot can happen to an item after you throw it away and these items could end causing someone or something a lot of problems.

1 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


2 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


3 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


4 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


5 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)




6 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


7 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


8 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


9 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


10 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


11 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


12 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


13 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)


14 The 14 Most Dangerous Items To Throw In The Trash (14 pics)

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№1 Author: Grunt Callahan (8 Aug 2014 04:13) Total user comments: 2284


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I often times will take all my dead batteries, wrap them up in plastic shopping bags, put those and my broken light bulbs and fireworks and bacon fat and put them all in empty paint cans then throw them in the lake next to my house.
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№2 Author: Auntie EM (8 Aug 2014 06:53) Total user comments: 0


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I do the same except I dump my cans out on highways.
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№3 Author: Tomaz86 (8 Aug 2014 15:44) Total user comments: 10815


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Ok.
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№4 Author: styopa (8 Aug 2014 18:47) Total user comments: 959


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1 & 10 are simply wrong.
1) http://ecycler.com/2011/03/31/
alkaline-batteries/ - Alkaline batteries, like the A, AA, AAA, C & D batteries you use in things are recommended to be just thrown in the trash. Companies like Duracell have removed mercury from them since 1993. (Now, I wouldn't bet on the crappy Chinese batteries you get with electronics, ever.)

10) most paints today (in the US) are latex which are neither poisonous nor flammable. The recommended way to dispose is to just leave the cans open until the paint dries and hardens...then just throw in the garbage.
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№5 Author: mc (8 Aug 2014 20:10) Total user comments: 0


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what a meaningful post
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№6 Author: Phynix4 (8 Aug 2014 23:31) Total user comments: 5461


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come on! EVERYONE knows you take all of these things out back and throw them in the burn barrel!
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№7 Author: Aindy (9 Aug 2014 23:52) Total user comments: 2780


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styopa,
1 - You are not to throw out old batteries! Yes, they are less harmful without mercury, but they are probably still one of the worst things for the enviroment. Every battery (alkaline btw) has a little icon with a bin and a cross through it (in Ireland, same for EU. Should be worldwide). That means do NOT throw it in the bin.

NEVER throw a battery in a bin. That is why there are so many containers which say 'old/used batteries'. It is for the used/old batteries. It does not refer to the mercury batteries which were banned in 1996, it refers to current alkaline batteries (which still have 1% mercury, and many other not so lovely chemicals).

6,10 - The stuff that evaporates when you let it dry out is the stuff you dont want in the enviroment. Whether it gets dumped or leaks into the atmosphere, no big difference...

12 - +90% of 'organic' cleaning products are all vinegar based, meaing the active ingredient is vinegar. So if you want an organic cleaner, use vinegar with some water and save $$$.
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