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Find a Claims Address. Ask a Benefit Question. File a Complaint. Report Fraud and Abuse. Health and Wellness. Healthy Living. Alcohol Awareness. Tobacco Cessation. Preventive Services. Disaster Information. Give it away! If the item you have is still usable, chances are that there is someone else that could use it. Before throwing it away, check with friends, relatives, and neighbors to see if they would like to have it. Or, just put it on your curb on a nice day with a sign on it saying "free.
Donate it! Many charities are happy to take items such as consumer electronics, furniture, rugs, etc.
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Before throwing these kinds of items away, check with your local Goodwill, Salvation Army, church, reuse store , or other charities to see what items they may be willing to take. Some organizations will even schedule free pickups of donated items. Sell it! Hold a tag sale, or take your item s to a local flea market look in your local newspaper for times and locations in your area.
Or, list your item on an Internet site like eBay , Craigslist , or other similar sites.
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You might be surprised to find that that an old item you think is a piece of junk is just what some collector is looking for! None of these ideas work for your item?
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Then read on for assistance on proper disposal or recycling:. Aerosol Cans. If not disposed of properly, these common household items can release these refrigerants into the atmosphere. Art Supplies.
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Commonly used paints, like oil, acrylic and watercolor, may contain toxic heavy metals such as cadmium, chromium, and lead. First consider if the art supplies can still be used for their intended purpose. Consider donating reusable art supplies to art schools or creative art reuse centers. If the supplies are old and not reusable, determine if they contain toxic materials. Toxic and hazardous materials including oil paints or solvents such as turpentine or mineral spirits should be brought to a household hazardous waste collection or facility.
Connecticut law does not allow any person to discard more than 1 cubic foot of ACM in the trash at any one time. Contact a hauler to transport the ACM to an approved disposal site. Ash wood ash, fireplace ash, charcoal grill ash, and coal ash. Spreading the ashes over your lawn and garden may or may not be the best means of disposal. Wood ash is somewhat beneficial to the soil because it contains essential plant nutrients. Depending on the type of wood, the ash may contain five to eight percent potash, one percent phosphate and trace amounts of micro-nutrients such as iron, manganese, boron, copper and zinc.
See the University of Connecticut webpage on the use of wood ash in gardens. If you heat your home with coal, you are creating coal ash. This ash should be put in a bag and disposed of with your trash.
What about ash from manufactured logs and pellets? Usually manufactured logs and pellets are made from wood waste, sawdust and waxes.
Ash from logs and pellets with petroleum based products or unknown ingredients should not be applied to your garden, soil or compost. Any number of junk yards and salvage companies will take your old vehicles for recycling or parts. But why not consider donating your vehicle to charity? You will be helping a cause and also receiving a tax deduction for your gift. There are hundreds of charities that participate in vehicle donation programs, and many take not only cars, but also trucks, boats, RV's, motorcycles, etc.
If you have a favorite charity, try calling them directly first to see if they are interested in your vehicle. Many of them work with companies that will tow your donated vehicle for free. Another resource is Infoline , an integrated system of help via the telephone accessed toll-free from anywhere in Connecticut by simply dialing It operates 24 hours a day, days a year and does have information about vehicle donation. There are many different types of batteries, and the environmental concerns and disposal options may vary for each.
Please read through the following sections carefully to determine the type of battery you have and how to properly dispose of it. In addition, Call2Recycle offers 10 easy habits that will extend the life of your phone or tablet batteries. You can read more about managing Household Batteries and Rechargeable Batteries on our website. Automotive Batteries Lead-Acid Batteries Lead-acid batteries may not be disposed of in the trash, buried, or thrown in wetlands or waterways. These batteries contain a corrosive and toxic electrolyte that is very harmful to the environment.