London is a very green city. For many residents, having their own piece of land with a little bit of greenery has a very significant value. This is evident from the large number of allotments around London.
After all, the total area of allotment gardens is almost 3,000 hectares, and there are over 73,000 plots in more than 900 sites. Gardening is in demand in the capital. But where there is work, there is also waste. Now the passionate allotment gardener will undoubtedly take care of the disposal of his green waste himself. And the rubbish that accumulates in the small house can easily be removed by oneself.
Sometimes, however, it is difficult to make progress with one's own initiative. This is the case when the waste problem turns out to be more serious. This is usually the case in two scenarios. On the one hand, the waste problem in the garden may be self-inflicted. In almost every garden there is a corner, behind a shed or the house, where leftover building materials are deposited, broken paving slabs, old fences, bins.
If the garden is not tidied up over the years, a mountain of rubbish grows in the garden, which is often difficult to dispose of alone. On the other hand, new tenants sometimes take over gardens that have not been maintained for years. Here they first have to clear out, empty the house and remove other rubbish from the garden.