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News > Recycling

Things are always changing and improving so we frequently publish useful articles in this section. Here you can learn more about what you can do to help support Novak Sanitary Services in our unending mission to keep the greater Sioux Falls region clean and pristine.

And, don't forget, if you have a suggestion, please contact us.


We Reward You for Recycling

When you recycle with Novak Sanitary Systems you can help the planet and redeem coupons, gift cards, travel discounts and other great merchandise.

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Aluminum Recycling: Important Key to Sioux Falls Recycling

Tossing your empty soda can into the trash after lunch may not seem like an important part of the day to most people, but what if your soda can could directly help save the environment if you took the time to recycle it? While you may not think one aluminum can would have a great effect, what about all the cans of soda you consume yearly? 

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Educate Your Kids about Recycling

The average American generates a whopping 4.5 lbs of trash every day! Only about 30% of recyclable items are actually recycled, so it is important to teach our kids how to take care of the world we live in and how to leave positive footprints on it.

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Going Green is Good for Business - Novak Commercial Recycling

At Novak Sanitary Service, we are dedicated to doing our part to help contribute to a cleaner environment. We work hard to make recycling easier and more convenient for everyone in the Sioux Falls area including our residents, small businesses, and construction sites.

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Novak Sanitary supports creative recycling methods

Last year, Novak Sanitary Service partnered with RecycleBank to offer rewards for customers who recycle. For every pound of recycling materials collected from a household, residential recycling customers earn points which can be redeemed for coupons, gift cards, travel, and other merchandise.

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Recycling movement hits record high

The green movement shows no signs of slowing down. Paper and cardboard recycling in the United States reached a record high in 2009, according to the American Forest and Paper Association.

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