Waterbury Connecticut

A summary of our activities in Waterbury Connecticut

The Problem

Municipal solid waste
Inadequate landfill capacity: The city's landfill is nearing capacity, and there are no plans to build a new one. This means that the city will need to find alternative ways to dispose of its waste, such as incineration or recycling.
Lack of recycling infrastructure: The city's recycling rate is only about 20%, which is well below the national average. This is due in part to a lack of recycling infrastructure, such as curbside recycling programs and drop-off centers.
Illegal dumping: Illegal dumping is a major problem in Waterbury. This is due to a lack of enforcement and a lack of public awareness about the problem.
Cost of Disposal: Waterbury, Connecticut has been exporting waste and sludge out of state for many years. In 2021, the city exported approximately 100,000 tons of waste and sludge to out-of-state landfills and treatment facilities. The waste is primarily composed of municipal solid waste (MSW), as well as sludge from the city's wastewater treatment plant.
The city exports its waste because it does not have enough landfill capacity to dispose of it all locally. The city's landfill is nearing capacity, and there are no plans to build a new one.
The city's decision to export its waste has been controversial. Some residents have expressed concerns about the environmental impact of transporting waste long distances, as well as the potential for the waste to end up in landfills that are not properly managed. However, the city has argued that exporting its waste is the most cost-effective way to dispose of it.
In 2022, the city of Waterbury entered into a new contract with a waste disposal company to export its waste to a landfill in Pennsylvania. The contract is for a period of five years, and it is worth an estimated $20 million. The city has said that the new contract will save it money and help to ensure that its waste is disposed of in a safe and environmentally responsible manner.
Wastewater treatment plant
Age and outdated infrastructure: The city's wastewater treatment plant is over 50 years old and is in need of major repairs. This has led to problems with the plant's ability to effectively treat wastewater.
Inadequate capacity: The plant's capacity is not sufficient to handle the city's growing population. This has led to overflows of untreated wastewater into the environment.
Operational challenges: The plant faces a number of operational challenges, such as staffing shortages and budget constraints. These challenges have made it difficult for the plant to operate effectively.
The Southside “Stench”

Our Solution

Transforming Waterbury into America's First Zero-Waste City with Carbotura ZeroFill Services
At Carbotura, we believe in a future where waste is not a burden, but a resource. We're excited to bring this vision to life in Waterbury, with a plan that promises not only environmental sustainability but also significant economic benefits for the community.
Our innovative Carbotura ZeroFill Services are designed to revolutionize waste management. By eliminating the need for landfills and the export of trash, we can reduce the cost of waste management to zero. Our technology operates with zero waste and zero emissions, making it a truly sustainable solution for the community.
But our commitment to Waterbury goes beyond waste management. We've also budgeted to eliminate all emissions and odors from the Waterbury Wastewater Treatment Plant, further contributing to the quality of life in the city.
We're proud to partner with H.I. Stone to make this vision a reality. Together, we're investing $200-$250 million into building a new facility in Waterbury. This investment will create hundreds of jobs and stimulate economic growth, making a significant positive impact on the local economy.
Our plan will transform Waterbury into the first Zero-Waste city in America, setting a precedent for other cities to follow. But to make this vision a reality, we need the support of the city leadership. We're asking for an economic incentive guarantee that will benefit all citizens of Waterbury.
This is a unique opportunity for Waterbury to lead the way in sustainable waste management, creating a cleaner, healthier, and more prosperous community for all its residents. We're excited about the potential of this project and look forward to working with the city leadership to make it a reality. Together, we can create a sustainable future for Waterbury.
For more information on our services and how we provide them go to our main website:

The proposed ZeroFill 100% Regenesis facility by Carbotura in Waterbury, Connecticut is expected to have a significant economic impact, employing approximately 100 individuals with an average salary of $100,000, generating revenues of $161,000,000 annually, and contributing a total estimated economic impact of $1,740,750,000 over five years.

Carbotura Zero-Fill is a unique and proprietary waste management service with zero-emissions and a carbon negative footprint that provides long-term contracts, no upfront capital investment, and annual rebates for zero-cost waste elimination.

Gravitas Infinitum LLC, the developer of Carbotura Zero-Fill Services, has stated that their waste management solution does not fall under regulatory purviews of Federal and State Environmental Protection Agencies (EPAs) due to their unique zero greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions profile. However, they have implemented measures to comply with the U.S. EPA's Spill Prevention, Control, and Countermeasure (SPCC) regulation for storage of fuels. The EPA does not currently regulate zero-emissions companies, but is considering regulating greenhouse gas emissions from electric vehicles and other zero-emissions vehicles in the future.


$200,000,000-$250,000,000, Hundreds of Jobs

Want to print your doc?
This is not the way.
Try clicking the ⋯ next to your doc name or using a keyboard shortcut (
) instead.