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Recycling Facts and Tips In GMail Trash Folder

by admin on November 15, 2007

Here’s a neat idea for your website.

Google doesn’t monetize the space reserved for Web Clips in the GMail Trash folder. Instead, it shows some remarkable recycling tips and facts in the space at the top of your folder!

Gmail Recycling Tips
Here’s a complete collection of recycling tips and facts collected from GMail Trash area.

» Recycling a 3-foot-high stack of newspapers can save one whole tree.

» Newspapers can be reused as wrapping paper for gifts.

» Film canisters can be reused to store nails, screws, buttons and pins.

» Recycled cans can be made into airplanes, appliances, furniture and more.

» Recycled plastic bottles can be made into rugs, jackets, fences and more.

» Junk mail and newspaper can be reused as package stuffing.

» You can make a lovely hat out of previously-used aluminum foil.

» Recycled paper takes about 60% less energy and water to make than new paper.

» There is no limit to the number of times an aluminum can can be recycled.

» Empty tissue boxes can provide easy and handy storage for plastic grocery bags.

» Unneeded printouts can be cut and stapled to make notepads.

» Plastic bags can be reused as bin liners or package stuffing.

» Recycled glass bottles can be made into roads, tiles, even surfboards.

» Rubber shoe soles can be recycled to make basketball courts and soccer fields.

So the next time you plan to empty that GMail Trash folder, don’t forget to read those interesting recycling facts. we at want to remind people to recycle, too, but we’re offering reminders in the physical realm. we’ve got a lot of great ways to promote recycling and energy conservation in your workplace and even at home! see some of what we have to offer here:


jordymndz August 8, 2009 at 11:57 pm

yeah, but who even recycles their old shoes? i sure don't.

Marvin June 24, 2010 at 10:09 am

Depending on condition of old shoes, try calling charitable second hand shops. They take almost anything that someone might buy.

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