proof plastic bag ban doesn’t mean the end of the world
It has been seven years.
Image: Peter Rae/AAPSource: AAPTHEY is a tough shopper on the molongluo tundra.
In the past seven years, the people of Canberra have experienced a ban on freedom and singles.
There are no serious consequences of using plastic shopping bags.
In addition, it is the result of cleaner environment.
The amount of plastic in landfill sites has fallen by at least third, and landfill sites may block waterways, flora and fauna.
A survey shows that more than ACT voters want the ban to continue because it makes sense without compromising lifestyle or human rights.
Canberrans lived, and may have flourished, had to remember the pain of taking the bag when shopping, or had to pay 15 cents if they forgot.
This does not seem to be a big victory over adversity.
It is not isolated.
But, compared to the sluggish solutions elsewhere on this issue, it has a huge amount of pioneering work.
It was a tenacity, and in the state that recently introduced the ban on bags, a small and loud resistance group could not claim that it was a tenacity, when Woolworth Holdings, for business reasons, who let Coles give up the ban on plastic bags.
In larger states, shoppers can\'t stand to bring their own luggage or pay $ 15c for it.
Picture: Peter Rae/AAPSource: AAPThe invasion of the way people live in Canberra did not reach the fear predicted by the relaxed
Shoppers in Victoria, Queensland, Western Australia and New states are disturbed.
The supermarket massacre on plastic caused an overintense reaction in the South, which confused Canadians.
Of course, there are some scary stories after the Canberra ban began in November 2011.
An exciting newspaper report seriously proposes that shoppers will bring their business to Queanbeyan, new state, where there is no ban and there is no 15-
A cent was charged.
The evidence of this consumption border jump is limited to the prediction of a shop owner in Queanbeyan, who undoubtedly wishes to encourage this jump.
Sadly for him, it never happened.
In Victoria, they have yet to limit the battle to such a frustrating warning.
They made up that people might have to do it again.
Use plastic bags.
According to newspaper reports, the threat is that contaminated bags can spread the disease when repackaging
Use even to the extent of hitting shoppers and checks-
Workers infected with E. coli.
People in Canberra have been forced to remember their reusable bags for seven years, and they like orange as much as the lady does.
Source: Getty Images, based on evidence that can be ignored, have angered some medical experts and amused others, with little, if any, support for these claims.
It should be noted that no one died in the earthquake in Canberra.
Use shopping bags.
The ACT government surveyed voters on 2012 and 2014 to measure whether they accepted the ban, but found nothing to change the policy.
In order to determine the details, the prohibition is in the \"single-
Use a lightweight polyethylene polymer plastic bag with a thickness of less than 35 microns \".
The government further explained: \"These are thin plastic bags that supermarkets usually supply with handles. outs.
The ban does not apply to other bags, such as separate bags for fruits and vegetables.
\"2014 of the survey found that more than the respondents did not want the ban to be overturned;
Grocery shoppers in Canberra support the ban for environmental reasons and agree that it has a positive impact on the environment;
Recent respondents believe the ban should be implemented nationwide.
They made them tough in the capital.
For Coles shoppers, the offer for free plastic bags has been extended to August 29, but even after that day, the ban will not cause a loss of life.