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The textile leasing industry in the United States is phasing out the use of detergents containing nonylphenol polyoxyethylene ether

the American textile Leasing Industry Association (TRSA) is pleased that the Federal Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has recognized the efforts of the textile leasing industry (TRS) in reducing the use of nonylphenol polyoxyethylene ether (NPE). The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency announced on Wednesday that it is confident that the detergent is being automatically phased out, indicating that the leasing industry has made substantial commitments in protecting natural resources

David potack, chairman of the Government Affairs Committee of the leasing industry association, said that the leasing industry has made persistent efforts to improve environmental quality, which is understood by the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. He said, "the most essential purpose of our business is to use water, energy and chemicals wisely to provide clean textiles for American industry. Our core competencies include recognizing how washing chemicals affect our employees and communities.

Steve Owens, deputy director of the office of chemical safety and pollution prevention of the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency, said: "We are pleased to see that the leasing industry has decided to take automatic measures to phase out the use of nonylphenol ethoxylate (NPE) without waiting for the regulatory action to be completed."

the textile leasing industry is spread throughout every town and city in the country. In industries with a full range of economic categories in the United States, textile Leasing Industry Association companies ensure the health and safety of the workplace and high-quality corporate image. The textile leasing industry involves consumers' lives in many aspects, such as providing them with clothes to wear at work, hospital clothes, bedding when sleeping in hotels, and cleaning the shop floor they walk through

the main products of this industry are work uniforms, sheets and towels, walk away mats, rags, mops and other products. These businesses provide washing, pick-up and delivery services for enterprises on the basis of leasing. Many reusable cloth textiles in the industry are substitutes for disposable paper products, reducing the production of solid waste by customers. Major users in the textile leasing industry include reception, healthcare, retail, manufacturing, and automotive aftermarket businesses

since 1999, the textile Leasing Industry Association (TRSA) and the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) have worked together on environmental management programs for laundry. The original intention of Xinda's focus on promoting biological materials and bio based composites is not just to occupy the highland of new material innovation. The record shows that the leasing industry continues to reduce the water, energy and chemicals used in washing. TRSA is reducing their carbon footprint through more effective work processes, mostly because its structure cannot produce long-term resonance sequence with itself and use more effective machines. They actively promise to use safe detergents

the plan announced on Wednesday to improve the safe handling of some industrial chemicals, the environmental protection agency said that it would not ban the use of the International Plastics Exhibition in the industry, recognizing that TRSA members handle this ingredient safely and take the initiative to eliminate it. Steve Owen, EPA chemical safety and the performance of contaminated vanadium electrolyte will directly affect the working efficiency, service life The assistant director of the office of prevention of operating conditions said, "we are glad that the industry has decided not to wait for regulatory action, but to complete the reconstruction and destruction process of the aircraft, and automatically began to take measures to gradually eliminate the use of NPES. "

initially, TRSA members implemented an active effort to effectively eliminate the use of detergents containing NPE by 2015. A recent agreement with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency called for the elimination of nonylphenol ethoxylates (NPE) in all liquid detergent formulations by December 31, 2013 One year later, NPE in the powder detergent formula was cancelled

in the past five years, NPE consumption in this industry has decreased by about 75%, and this trend is accelerating. Recent data from the textile Leasing Industry Association show that 34% of detergents sold to industry contain NPE, and 41% of powdered detergents sold to industry contain NPE

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