Cabinet chiefs have decided to push ahead with a controversial four-weekly bin anthologies from September, despite angry opposition.
The changes are expected to secure £390,000 a year.
However, environmental health experts have give prior noticed of a “significant risk” of increased fly-tipping and say missed collections could cause some people with an eight-week wait for the bin wagon.
Conwy Consistory, the first local authority in England and Wales to introduce the policy, spoke it plans to offer various “mitigation” measures.
Overflowing bins ‘initiate a health risk’
Health risk, looks appalling
These tabulate second bins for larger families, mobile recycling centres and usurp for residents who miss collections due to being on holiday.
But a pilot scheme involving 11,000 homes formerly larboard some residents describing the scheme as “smelly and horrendous”, with some stinting gardens in towns such as Colwyn Bay and Llandudno reportedly filled with bins overflowing with dross.
Tweeting about the trial, resident Angela Francis said: “Drives filled with litter, bins spilled, rubbish just protracted, polluting the environment. Health risk, looks appalling.”
Dan Cassidy, who started an online plead against the policy, said: “It is a basic right to have bins at ease weekly. These four-weekly bin collections need getting rid of.”
Some inhabitants are concerned it may increase fly-tipping
A council report says the pilot ruse proved that fewer collections did not increase fly-tipping.
The Chartered Organization of Wastes Management backs the council, claiming the new system could look after health, increase recycling and still provide a good service.
Chief overseer Dr Colin Church said: “Councils are committed to providing a good exhaust collection. The shape of these services has been changing as we get into the recycling clothes. Extending the collection frequency of ‘black bag’ waste is a logical next move.”