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2016-07-04T00:00:00.000Z

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Dr. Adrian Gibbs

Principal Consultant

Eunomia

Direct Phone: +44 *** *** ****       

Email: a***@***.uk

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Eunomia

70 Cowcross Street

London, Greater London EC1M 6EJ

United Kingdom

Company Description

Eunomia provides a holistic SEA/SA package, taking the client through from the scoping stage where objectives against which the emerging strategy or options will be tested are established, through to production of the environmental report, consultation an ... more

Find other employees at this company (95)

Background Information

Web References (4 Total References)


Adrian Gibbs

www.eunomia.co.uk [cached]

Adrian Gibbs

Consultant
...
Adrian Gibbs
...
Dr Adrian Gibbs.Adrian has had a diverse background in waste management having conducted wide ranging projects within Eunomia together with varied activities from a landfill site research station as part of his Cardiff University PhD.The primary scope of the PhD related to the forthcoming changes in waste management driven in the main by UK and European legislation.
Since joining Eunomia he has handled a wide portfolio of projects concerning planning and strategy guidance, both in the general case and for several large UK authorities.He has conducted critical and technical reviews based around a sequential process of reviewing waste generation, modelling collection options, identifying the LATS shortfall and planning for residual waste treatment.This has been done on behalf of the Leicestershire Waste Partnership, the Lancashire Waste Partnership and the West London Waste Authority to name but a few.
Working with DEFRA, Adrian has also helped develop the captures waste flow model, a high level strategy guidance toolkit.He has contributed to the Municipal Waste Management Strategy Practice Guide concerning the LATS environment and guidance for M-BEAM.
Other areas of interest have involved LCA/CBA, incentives, technologies, the legal framework and policymaking.


Eunomia: About us

www.eunomia.co.uk [cached]

Adrian Gibbs


Speaking at the AD In the ...

www.biogas-digester.com [cached]

Speaking at the AD In the City event held in the UK by BiogenGreenfinch in April 2009, senior consultant, Dr Adrian Gibbs, said that using AD to process food waste collected separately could work out cheaper than processing commingled food and green waste together in an in vessel composting plant.

Dr Gibbs explained that a report by Eunomia had found that sending food waste to AD and green waste to windrow composting cost UK councils £9.50 in gate fees per household per year, whereas sending commingled green and food waste to IVC cost £10.80 per household. He also said that just collecting food waste alone and sending it to AD cost £5.50 per household over the same period.
Biogas plant installation Dr Gibbs admitted that average gate fees for AD facilities - around £55 per tonne - were higher than IVC - which, he quoted as £45 per tonne, but said that "overall AD is cheaper". He also claimed that separate food waste collections also worked out cheaper than mixed collections and said that the number of local authorities which were implementing separate collections had risen from 11 in 2007 to 54 in 2008.
He told the London borough council officers who attended the event, which was set up to explore ways to introduce more AD capacity in London, that - "AD is better than IVC, it's the way to go and it is the one I would watch.
...
However, Dr Gibbs explained that the seasons significantly affected what was collected, with garden waste levels dropping significantly in the winter, meaning that feedstock was inconsistent. He also said that the waste had to be processed in an enclosed environment due to Animal By-Product Regulations and this ups the cost of green waste.
Dr Gibbs also pointed out that green waste and food wastes required different collection frequencies. In addition, not all homes have gardens and collecting green and food waste together prevented councils charging for green waste collection. He claimed that separate Anerobic Digestion waste collection reduced net costs for councils and allowed local authorities to charge for garden waste. He added that there is a large quantity of food waste which could potentially be picked up.
Dr Gibbs said AD had a number of strengths, including -


Speaking at the AD In the ...

selbyrep.co.uk [cached]

Speaking at the AD In the City event (April 30), senior consultant Dr Adrian Gibbs said that using AD to process food waste collected separately could work out cheaper than processing commingled food and green waste together in an in vessel composting plant.

Dr Gibbs explained that a report by Eunomia had found that sending food waste to AD and green waste to windrow composting cost councils £9.50 in gate fees per household per year whereas sending commingled green and food waste to IVC cost £10.80 per household. He also said that just collecting food waste alone and sending it to AD cost £5.50 per household over the same period.
Dr Gibbs admitted that average gate fees for AD facilities - around £55 per tonne - were higher than IVC, which he quoted as £45 per tonne, but said that "overall AD is cheaper".
He also claimed that separate food waste collections also worked out cheaper than mixed collections and said that the number of local authorities which were implementing separate collections had risen from 11 in 2007 to 54 in 2008.
He told the London borough council officers who attended the event, which was set up to explore ways to introduce more AD capacity in London, that: "AD is better than IVC, it's the way to go and it is the one I would watch."
...
However, Dr Gibbs explained that the seasons significantly affected what was collected, with garden waste levels dropping significantly in the winter, meaning that feedstock was inconsistent. He also said that the waste had to be processed in and enclosed environment due to Animal By-Product Regulations and this ups the cost of green waste.
Dr Gibbs also pointed out that green waste and food wastes required different collection frequencies. In addition to this, not all homes have gardens and collecting green and food waste together prevented councils charging for green waste collection.
Dr Gibbs claimed that separate AD collection reduced net costs for councils, allowed local authorities to charge for garden waste. He added that there is a large quantity of food waste which could potentially be picked up.
He said AD had a number of strengths including:

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