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We don’t tend to question what happens to the garbage and waste we deal with.

Almost all the stuff we throw away could be re-used and recycled, and if you look at the sheer volume we produce, especially in Western societies, it’s frightening.

Access - I often had to work with companies and convince them to give me access to the waste and see how it’s processed.

This quickly became difficult, especially if that company wasn’t succeeding to manage its waste properly.

New York was quite difficult from this perspective, because its waste management is all privatised and there are many different organisations involved that need to give you access.

Luckily, in every city, I had a good local fixer / producer who could help me with this.

Japan, on the other hand, is extremely good at reusing the very limited resources they have, and is in many ways a true example to other cities about how to manage waste properly.

Having this range was the only way to get a balance between identifying the challenge and attempting to showcase a solution, to get people really thinking twice about waste.Without the communities at the landfill separating out the varied materials, the somewhat apocalyptic city would have drowned in its own waste a long time ago.I think many of us read about the waste issues across the globe but, when you see it through the right imagery, you get a real sense of the scale of the problem.What they separate is sold for recycling | Nikon D500 AF-S NIKKOR 17-35mm | f/13 | 1/250s | ISO 160 | © Kadir Van Lohuizen Eugene Gadsen (58) is a 'canner', someone who collects plastic and cans from the streets. For every can or bottle he gets 5 cents, he makes about a day | Nikon D5 AF-S NIKKOR 35mm | f/1.4 | 1/250s | ISO 160 | © Kadir Van Lohuizen Showaglass recycles 350 tons of glass bottles a day and 420,000 tons a year, of which 72% is commercial and 28% household | Nikon D500 AF-S Zoom-NIKKOR 17-35mm f/2.8D IF-ED | f/10 | 1/2000s | ISO 320 | © Kadir Van Lohuizen When I was working on a previous project of mine, which looked at the impact of climate change and specifically rising sea levels, I was extremely concerned by the amount of waste that I saw on small islands and beaches. Nowadays, our global understanding of waste is limited to putting it in bags on the street for collection, but never thinking about the journey it takes afterwards, and the amount of work and effort that goes in to disposing of it.I was interested to track what happens to our waste, to investigate how it’s managed, mismanaged or whether it’s managed at all.Thousands of scavengers who live close to the dump collect anything that is recyclable when the garbage trucks arrive | Nikon D810 AF-S NIKKOR 17-35mm f/2.8D IF-ED | f/7.1 | 1/2500s | ISO 160 | © Kadir Van Lohuizen Makoko is an area of Lagos, housing about 85000 people.

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