Waste Disposal for Sugar Land, TX

We will provide all available waste options to our customers and let them decide what is best for their business. Where waste does exist, it is usually best to reuse it if possible, and if not, to recycle it. What can’t be recycled (the residual waste) can either go to energy recovery, or as a last resort, landfill.

You run your business and let SESCO handle the messy clean up and recycling, including:

  • Reuse & By-Product: Reuse options for surplus, damaged, byproduct, and co-product inventories as well as waste streams. Also viewed as asset recovery by many of our customers, this helps turn problems into revenue sources.
  • Recycling: The process of converting waste materials into new materials and objects. It is an alternative to “conventional” waste disposal that can save materials thereby reducing: energy usage, air pollution (from incineration), and water pollution (from landfilling).
  • Energy Recovery: Non-hazardous waste destined for landfills, are combusted in specially designed boilers then the recovered heat is used to generate steam for use in energy generation or other industrial processes. Designed to recover the value in the waste that remains after recycling by recovering energy and recyclables.
  • Fuel Blending: Recovers the thermal energy of non-recyclable waste through combustion, generating energy that can be used in industrial processes such as cement manufacturing. Fuel blending helps conserve fossil fuels and limit greenhouse gas emissions.
  • Thermal Treatment: Technologies apply heat to waste to convert it into a gas, which is not incineration, as there is no oxygen present in the process. The process results in the production of few, or no, emissions.
  • Wastewater Treatment: Process used to convert wastewater – which is water no longer needed or suitable for its most recent use – into an effluent that can be either returned to the water cycle with minimal environmental issues or reused.
  • Lab Packs: A way of sorting, containerizing, and disposing of many small quantities of various chemicals to ensure both efficiency and safety during disposal as well as US Department of Transportation (DOT) compliance during transport.
  • E-Waste: Many common items, including fluorescent bulbs and batteries, contain heavy metals including mercury and are regulated by the federal government when disposed of. Other examples include: High Intensity Discharge (HID) bulbs, compact fluorescent (CFL) bulbs, batteries, smoke detectors, tritium self-powered exit signs, ballasts, electronic scrap, and mercury containing thermostats, thermometers, and switches.