Got Styrofoam?

Styrofoam: The Silent ScourgeIf you’re moving, have moved, will be moving, will have been moving, or will have had been moving, you’ll probably end up with a lot of styrofoam: packing peanuts, styrofoam sheets, big bulky blocks… you know the stuff. I bought a house a year ago and I’ve got a garage full of the stuff. I didn’t want to throw it away (because I’m the tree-hugging hippie type), and most recycling programs don’t accept the stuff.

Stuff. Stuff stuff stuff.

Aside from genetically engineering myself a bacterial strain to subsist on the stuff, I didn’t really know what I was going to do with the stuff.

So I poked around the internets a little and I found this place down in Renton: Styro Recycle. I’ll give you exactly three guesses as to what they do. Go ahead. I’ll wait.

Anyway, thought I’d pass it along to y’all. It’s a free drop-off service; just make sure your styrofoam is clean and free of stuff like tape and cardboard and staples and non-styrofoamy things like that. And stuff.

  • BryanHowell

    Apparently, I can't spell styrofoam.

  • Styrofoam

    Styrofoam products have been really useful to our modern economy. That's why a lot of manufacturers keep on creating styrofoams that are conveniently designed to suit the consumers needs.

  • Styrofoam

    Recycling services give a whole new meaning and purpose for Styrofoam, which has become the victim of reckless disposal of the industrial world. Nonetheless, Styrofoam is a unique packaging staple capable of being transformed into basic home decorations or complicated statues structured by the hands of modern artists.

  • Biju

    Styrofoam can be recycled

  • Malayali

    I liked the design of the styrofoam cut http://www.packagingdesigntemp