BOULDER, Colo.—Aug. 30, 2016— Western Disposal Services, a locally owned Boulder-based company offering residential and commercial trash, recycling and composting services, is celebrating 46 years serving residents and businesses in Broomfield and Boulder Counties.
Since its founding in August of 1970, Western Disposal has grown to staff over 150 employees and has become the largest private hauler in Broomfield and Boulder counties. Western Disposal launched their one-of-a-kind commercial compost facility in 2001 and continues to work towards the zero waste goals of local communities.
“When we started in 1970 with one truck, we wanted to distinguish the quality of our service and our dedication to the community from our competitors. We have now grown to a fleet of over 70 collection vehicles and expanded our services to include recycling and composting options for the community. Our dependable, responsive service sets us apart.” said Bryce Isaacson, vice president of sales and marketing at Western Disposal. “The introduction of our commercial compost facility — the first and only one of its kind in Boulder County— and investing in energy-efficient technologies for our headquarters and our collection fleet further reflects our continued growth and commitment to the environment and the values of the communities we serve.”
Western Disposal actively gives back to the community through ongoing support of local charities and non-profits. Western has been the flagship partner for Impact on Education’s “Crayons to Calculators” initiative for nearly a decade and in 2016 surpassed the $1 million fundraising mark.
“We are pleased to provide service to communities throughout Boulder and Broomfield Counties that are committed to reducing their environmental impact and conserving natural resources,” said Kathleen Carroll, sales and marketing coordinator at Western Disposal. “We partner with both residential and commercial customers to provide services and education that increases waste diversion and reduces the amount of waste sent to the landfill.”