As the UK takes more progressive measurements to promote the reuse of waste materials and other general household recycling, there will inevitably be problems and side effects that come with the increased processing required for the task. As much we want to feel positive about economical use of the limited resources we have, this attitude can take a hit when this important work begins to impact badly on our neighbourhoods and wider local areas. With new developments to industrial doors, reducing this impact is attainable.

It is a fact of the process that recycling plants will produce a lot of noise, dust and unpleasant odours from the waste and machinery. Standard, industrial doors and heavy traffic give these side effects ample time to get into the air, meaning these plants can play havoc on the living standards of those unfortunate enough to find themselves with a processing plant in the local area. So, there is undoubtedly a responsibility for councils and private operators to try as hard as possible to prevent the negative effects of recycling from impacting on their neighbours.

The heavy traffic involved in transporting the waste materials for processing means maintaining an environment that keeps all these negative by-products behind closed doors is impossible, but the installation of high speed doors can make a big difference in drastically reducing the pollutant noise and odours generated from recycling plants. Because these high speed doors open and close far quicker than traditional roller shutters or other industrial doors, and can be operated using a variety of means that include remote control and radar sensors, the speed in which a plant can be resealed after a truck passes through will see a noticeable improvement of the air in the local area. Good news for nearby residents.

These high speed doors are an incredible solution for the problems associated with not only recycling plants but any industrial or agricultural buildings worried about noise and other emissions disrupting the area around your building. Improving relations with local residents whilst maintaining efficient operations proves to be as simple as a change of doors.