It is true that we do not recycle enough of our household
I accept that new legislation to force the public to recycle could help
situation, I do not agree that a recycling regulation is the only measure that governments should take.
In my view, a new recycling law would be just one feasible way to highlight the importance of recycling.
, authorities could make it a legal obligation for householders to separate all
into different bins.
, there could be punishments for people who fail to adhere to
law, ranging from a small fine to community service, or even perhaps prison sentences for repeat offenders, etc. In trying to avoid these punishments, citizens need to be law-abiding, so these measures would act as a deterrent, which gradually facilitates the development of recycling. Eventually, the improved behaviour of homeowners could lead to a clean, eco-friendly environment for the community.
does not automatically mean that a relevant law can ultimately convert people's lifestyles to eco-friendly ones.
, I believe a long-term resolution to radically change is better than a short-term coercive regulation, which means that governments could shift their focus from punishment to education, which, I think, is at the core centre of a recycling campaign.
, children could be taught about the advantage of recycling and various ways to reuse materials in schools, and homeowners should be well-informed about the environmental impact of household
, money could
be spent on improving recycling facilities and systems, so that
can be processed more effectively, regardless of whether or not families separate it correctly in the home.
In conclusion, perhaps we do need to make recycling a legal requirement, but it would certainly not be the only way to encourage society to dispose of their