This page contains links to allow you to download radio sound bites relating to the incineration debate in general.
To minimise your download time, all Sound Bites (wav files) have been compressed into WinZip archives under their respective names. The version of WinZip used is version: V7.0 SR1 and is available from WinZip Website*.
All sound files were created using Creative SoundBlaster Wave studio, but are readable in most multimedia tools such as QuickTime and RealPlayer and can be loaded into a compatible version of the appropriate tool by following these steps:-
Select the Sound-bite zip archive you would like to download from the list below.
Download the appropriate zip file to the disk/directory of your choice.
Use your favourite virus checker to assure yourself that the downloaded archive(s) of your choice are "clean" and virus-free.
Run Winzip and extract the *.wav file from the selected zip file, into a disk/directory of your choice.
Start QuickTime or Real layer and open the way file in the normal fashion (or just double-click on the wav file to auto-play using whatever multimedia tool you have already installed.)
In the unlikely event that you experience problems downloading any of the documents shown below, please send E-mail to the webmaster (see our Contacts Page for details)
Select the appropriate link from the list below to begin downloading the soundbite of your choice:-
Download Document Archive: File_On_4.zip (9500 kb)
This zip archive contains a 30-minute Radio 4 documentary about incineration with particular reference to health concerns and clearly illustrates the lack of consideration given to those who oppose the building of new incinerators. Serious flaws in the monitoring process are exposed, which have lead to public health warnings being issued. There is also information from the US EPA detailing their increasing concern over the production of dioxins and how much more toxic they are now believed to be.
The interview is included in it's entirety and no editing has been performed. Unfortunately, even compressed to maximum levels, the zip is still rather large (9.5 MB) and takes some time to download. If sufficient interest is shown, we may produce an edited version, detailing the highlights, which is expected to be no larger than 4 MB)