Trash ground plans set up on Orange Avenue in Coronado renewed hopes in sanitary sidewalks. The BigBelly Solar can stood on the walk, in front of Moo Time Creamery, alone can beat the public outbreak that has long stayed around during the decades locals used the uncovered street cans and let trash fall to the ground.
150 gallons can fit in the can. The solar powered compactor squashes the loose trash put in through a storage door that fills the sealed container.
Totally closed, the BigBelly Solar puts the wind trash runs out of action. Sensors in the smart can send information, real time, on the traash level used to control the fill level by compacting the trash.
Coronado's litter might have a fix. The Orange Avenue can, two times the price of regular cans, has to pass the time test. For two weeks, locals and visitors can tell the city the deal worth on the new street habits. Less litter was the official order.
Labor counted on to keep the streets clean will cost less. The city's workers who empty the sanitation containers can pass on trips to pick up trash for longer and take fewer trips. Freeing them to take up other work.
The city's choice of the BigBelly smart can follows other cities' choices to use the can to control waste. Boston used the can to keep its streets clean first.
Using smart cans has not been a typical habit in San Diego. There is one that has trash duty in front of the San Diego Zoo.
THis is a Center Line Policy Alert.