Theprincipal considerations include:(i)Evaluation on the type and nature of wastes;(ii)Estimation of total volumes; and(iii)Assessment of handling, storage, transportation and disposal methods to beadopted and the potential environmental impacts.The overall objectives of the case study of slaughterhouse waste managementassessment are summarised below:(i) To assess the activities involved for the proposed and determine the type ,nature and estimated volumes of waste to be generated from the DSCC area.(ii) Toidentify any potential environmental impacts from the generation of waste atthe site;(iii) Torecommend appropriate waste handling and disposal measures in accordance withthe current legislative and administrative requirements; and(iv) To categorise these waste material where practicable (inert material / waste fractions) for disposal considerations i.e. locating the filling areas /.landfill.
(v) To vindicate the ways of making the waste to economically important. Chapter Two:ReviewWorks/Past StudiesThere is nodirect study on this Dhaka South City Corporation (DSCC) yet. There is somecase study on the Slaughterhouses in Indias different Pradeshes, Switzerlandand most amazingly in DNCC.From these Studies it is clear that almost all over the world there is somepractices done on managing the slaughterhouse solid wastages. Developedcountries haved adopted the environment friendly and the exact techniques inthis circumstances.There is also a lack in the proper management in India butthe lackage and poor performaces of Dhaka is below the average.
DNCC has twogovernmental settled Slaughterhouse and there is lack of proper utilization.Our neighbouring country India is not maintaining healthy treatment tooalthough the developed Prodeshes have more well managed system than thefollower. However they are saving 30.
8 crore Rs everyday from Biogas plantsbased on Slaughterhouse wastages. Solid waste Management in Slaughter House, CENTRAL POLLUTIONCONTROL BOARD MINISTRY OF ENVIRONMENT & FORESTS,Website: www.cpcb.
nic .inSeptember, 2004Chapter ThreeTheoreticalDescriptions3.1About Solid Wastages of SlaughterhousesAbout 50% of the substances of an animal body is outof humans feeding part. They are the solid wastages of Slaughter house. ButOne’s waste is another’s fuel like the idiom one mans enemy is another manshero.
If the wastages can be maintained properly they can be converted as thesafety factor of environment. 3.2 Classification of SlaughterHouse WastagesHard parts: Bones,teeth,hornSoft parts: Stomach,Dung,wool3.3 Current Management MethodsAnimals are slaughtered in traditional ways on theopen ground with/without further processing or dressing on the floor/rails arethe common practices in a majority of the slaughterhouses.It may be due to• The existing condition inthe majority of the traditionally slaughterhouses is far from satisfactory, • Manyslaughterhouses on DSCC are now located in densely populated urban areas,• Roadaccess and transportation is often difficult,• Old and in poor conditionof infrastructure, • Extremely poor process controlof Carcass,• Lack of proper wastemanagement,• No provision of lairage • MunicipalSlaughterhouses lack basic facilities including:– Sanitary facilities for staff and employees– Clean protectiveclothing for workers– Adequatelighting, Provision of hot water, cleaning and disinfection Equipmentand consumables– Facilities tokeep Grease material off the floor (particularly offal)– Facilities forcollection transport and disposal of solid waste