TuffBoxx introduces animal-resistant receptacle

TuffBoxx introduces animal-resistant receptacle

The dual-stream Camper keeps wildlife out of waste and recycling bins.

November 7, 2018

TuffBoxx, Ontario, Canada, has created a new dual-stream, double-door, animal-resistant waste or recycling receptacle.

Constructed of galvanized steel, the Camper will keep out almost any form of wildlife while dual streams allow for source separation of waste, the company says.

The Camper’s two 32-gallon containers are available with accessibility compliant “mailbox” style chutes or with top lid access. Dual streams allow users to separate garbage from recycling, organics from plastics or even pet waste from general waste.

The receptacle is a waste storage solution for campgrounds, parks, apartments, small businesses, fire departments, community centers or “anywhere durable, wildlife resistant waste containers are needed.”

According to TuffBoxx, the gravity closing “mailbox” style chutes are secured by finger release levers that make it easily accessible to all users and inaccessible to wildlife.

Built to keep contents safe and secure in all situations, the Camper is designed with lockable double lids and doors. Its construction will keep out all animals, including bears, raccoons, skunks and squirrels.

An interior hopper directs waste to the inner liner, which minimizes waste deflection. A top lid option comes with the Campers chute holes.

The chute style not only discourages wildlife, but the narrow holes limit the size and amount of waste being disposed to deter people from dumping trash.

The Camper is available in four colors with a textured powder coat to offer style and durability. With a mounting system built into the bottom of the bin’s base, the Camper can be mounted to a concrete pad or secured with a chain or cable to a tree or other secure post.

TuffBoxx containers are made in a ready to assemble design and can be shipped unassembled in boxes or assembled on a pallet. All TuffBoxx products are manufactured in Princeton, Ontario.