New e-waste model: Opportunity to improve?

In July 2023, the Department of Climate Change, Energy and the Environment and Water (DCCEEW) released an e-waste product stewardship discussion paper for public review.

The paper proposes major changes to the policies and regulations that govern e-waste recycling in Australia – particularly the National Television and Computer Recycling Scheme (NTCRS).

The proposed changes will increase the categories of electrical products (e-products) that must be recycled and introduce a single scheme administrator that will oversee the e-waste recycling system. You can read more about what’s changing here. 

Positive direction for Australia’s e-waste system

Australia and New Zealand Recycling Platform (ANZRP) supports the government’s proposed changes as a positive step towards a better e-stewardship system. It is a strong sign from government that they are serious about tackling thee-waste  issue.

As a not-for-profit organisation that has been a leading e-stewardship service provider for over 12 years, ANZRP has been a strong advocate for improvements to the current model of e-stewardship in Australia and therefore are pleased to see many more categories of e-waste being included in the proposed changes as this will significantly increase the amount of e-waste being recycled.

A greater focus on public awareness and education is also welcomed. Public understanding of the e-waste problem will help ensure that e-products are disposed of properly. It will also help encourage the purchase of more sustainable e-products, providing important market signals to manufacturers and designers.

While we applaud the ambition displayed in the discussion paper, there are still many improvements that government can make before finalising scheme design.

Three areas requiring attention in the government’s proposed new model

ANZRP has been responsible for recycling over 220,000 tonnes of e-waste over a 12 year period  of operation. Through this work, ANZRP have helped develop e-waste recycling systems and infrastructure in Australia.

There has been over a decade of learning from industry, government and co-regulatory arrangements, which have become part of the current e-waste model. While we strongly advocate the need for further improvements, it is crucial that past learnings are not ignored.

There are three areas that the government must address in the proposed scheme design.

1 Brand agency is necessary to turn companies from compliers to true stewards of e-products.

Currently, brands are given agency to choose how their e-waste liability is discharged under the NTCRS. Producers and importers of liable products are able to pick between competing co-regulatory arrangements and form a direct relationship to the process of recycling.

This agency gives brands a sense of ownership and responsibility and provides an avenue for them to go above and beyond minimum standards and differentiate themselves.

The proposed changes would see brands simply pay a fixed fee to a scheme administrator to discharge their liability. Tackling e-waste becomes a matter of paying a fee, rather than a meaningful business choice.

By stripping brands of the agency of choosing how their waste is recycled, they are also stripped of the opportunity to be true stewards of their e-products and a continuous improvement focus is lost.

ANZRP proposes that any model the government puts forward incorporates a direct relationship with between brands and network operators (see diagram below).

2. Standards must set a higher bar and provide incentives to go above and beyond; they must also be adequately enforced.

ANZRP has been an advocate for stronger standards in e-waste recycling for many years. The bar is currently set very low, allowing for poor practices across the industry. Additionally, standards are not enforced with enough frequency, meaning that poor practices can continue for a long time, undermining the positive outcomes achieved by others.

The proposed government changes do not make mention of standards and the need to raise and enforce them, which is a key area of omission.

To improve the current system, this is an area that should be a priority. At a minimum, government should set standards of ISO 9001, ISO 45001, ISO 14001 and AS5377 to assure quality environmental outcomes are achieved.

Additionally, these standards must be enforced by the scheme administrator with appropriate frequency to ensure that poor practices cannot go on for too long. Poor practices not only have negative environmental outcomes but also reduce public trust in recycling which impacts the ability to encourage better consumer recycling practices.

There must also be some incentive for companies to go above and beyond the minimum standards and to move beyond simple compliance. The proposed model by government implies that this should be handled by voluntary product stewardship schemes. ANZRP is concerned that relying solely on voluntary schemes to deliver improved standards of recycling will not deliver the required outcomes.

Of concern is that this type of model could lead to a large proliferation of voluntary schemes that could create many different standards that are not harmonised. This would not only add costs for industry but would add costs for government who would need to oversee these different schemes.

3. Remote communities must be treated differently, and there must be local involvement.

ANZRP services some of the most remote communities in Central Australia, the Northern Territory and northern Western Australia. Our experience of providing e-stewardship services to remote communities has shown that it requires a very different approach.

The current model proposed by government does not make a clear statement about how remote communities will be serviced with e-waste recycling services. Volumes from remote communities are extremely low, making recycling far from cost-effective, yet providing access to these communities is critical.

Local involvement and partnerships have been a key part of delivering services and promoting e-waste recycling in these remote communities.

Local councils and community groups also play a large role in e-waste recycling in non-remote areas yet are not featured in the proposed changes. It is not clear how the single scheme administrator will manage these different local groups.

It is critical for any proposed change to articulate the role of local community and government in e-stewardship, as both are key players in the e-waste system.  

A pathway to better e-stewardship in Australia

The past 12 years have taught us many lessons about e-waste recycling. It is important for any new model to understand these learnings and build on the foundations of the current system.

By building on what works well now, ANZRP is confident that Australia will be on a pathway to better e-stewardship which supports a rapid transition to a circular economy.

B Corp certification logo on a microchip.

ANZRP recertifies as a B Corp

In July, ANZRP successfully recertified as a B Corp achieving with a score of 109.2, a big improvement on our initial certification score of 89.5 in 2019.

Our commitment to improving our standards of governance, social and environmental wellbeing and employee wellbeing have helped boost our score.  

What is B Corp certification?

B Corp (or Benefit Corporation) is a voluntary certification scheme for organisations who aim to demonstrate high standards of social and environmental performance, public transparency, and accountability. Founded in 2006 by B Lab, the B Corp movement aims to use business as a force for good by creating a network of organisations that go beyond profit to benefit people and planet.

Over 7,000 organisations worldwide are certified B Corporations, across 91 countries. Australia is home to 560 of these entities.

Making a huge improvement on our score

To certify, or recertify, a company must complete a B Impact Assessment which will give them a score. The median score for companies who undertake a B Corp assessment is 50.2. To qualify for certification, organisations must score 80 points or above.

We’re proud to have made a massive leap from a score of 89.5 in 2019, to 109.2 this year. It’s hard evidence of the incredible effort that our people have put in over the last few years to improve the way ANZRP runs and grows its positive contribution.  

Growing ANZRP’s positive impact – three years of highlights

Since 2019, ANZRP has put in place numerous initiatives to improve its environmental, social and economic performance. Here are some of the achievements we’re proudest of, laid out against B Corp’s five pillars:

Governance –

  • Embedding our purpose into our constitution (mission lock) to ensure that our social purpose is legally enshrined.
  • Linking social and environmental performance directly to Executive Team roles.

Workers –

  • Improving our workplace by establishing hybrid work, expanding our bonus scheme, and providing equitable parental leave.
  • Increasing activity of the Wellbeing Team, with double the budget and triple the activity frequency.
  • Improvement in employee education, upskilling and on-the-job training.
  • Introduction of whistleblower policy.

Community –

  • Improved ethnic diversity across the ANZRP team.
  • Increased the number of women working at ANZRP to over 50%
  • Improved age diversity by 50%.

Environment –

  • Increasing our low-impact renewable energy use from 30% to 79% of total energy use.
  • Achieving carbon neutrality by tracking carbon emissions and purchasing offsets.

Customers –

  • Working with and consulting clients to improve their practices.
  • Surveying customers to help measure our outcomes.
  • Conducting a third-party Life Cycle Assessment to benchmark our performance.

What next?

ANZRP will next be up for recertification in 2026. By this stage, the format of the assessment will change. The five pillars will become 10, and more questions will be added. 

We will continue to build on our success and grow our positive contributions to people and planet.

You can read about our B Corp score in more detail here.

Government to propose changes to e-waste scheme this month

The Department of Climate Change, Energy, the Environment and Water (DCCEEW) is set to release the next e-waste product stewardship discussion paper later this month.

This paper will propose major changes to the policies and regulations that govern e-waste recycling in Australia – particularly the National Television and Computer Recycling Scheme (NTCRS).

These changes will add additional categories of e-waste, more than doubling the amount of e-waste covered by the program, and making many more companies  liable for the recycling of their products. This will have a substantial impact on our members and the wider e-waste ecosystem.

ANZRP welcomes the work that the DCCEEW is doing to review and improve the e-waste recycling system. With the right changes, we can better tackle the growing volumes of e-waste in our system.

Reviewing the NTCRS – what’s happening

The Recycling and Waste Reduction Act 2020 (RAWR Act) that governs the NTCRS is being reviewed. Between October 2022 and April 2023, four papers were progressively released for industry consultation on key areas of scheme design. ANZRP engaged government closely on these papers up until the end of the consultation period in April 2023. We have been pleased to have been able to collaborate effectively with government over this period, and hope to see this continue.

The upcoming public consultation paper will present a consolidated version of the proposed changes, reflecting industry’s input. This paper will be released later in June for public consultation over a five-week period before the Department enters into a more detailed design phase.

It is expected that an Exposure Draft will be released at the start of 2024, with new legislation to be enacted by 30 June 2024.

An opportunity to improve the e-waste recycling system – what ANZRP hopes to see

The review of the RAWR Act and the NTCRS presents a huge opportunity for government to improve the way Australia tackles e-waste and shore up some of the gaps in the current system.

As a long-term proponent of higher recycling standards, ANZRP hopes to see the new legislation raise the bar across the industry. At a minimum, the ISO 45001 (safety) and ISO 14001 (environment) standards should be incorporated as appropriate to ensure quality safety and environmental outcomes are achieved.

There is also an opportunity to promote higher levels of recycling performance by tackling compliance as a spectrum rather than a pass/fail. We hope to see a scheme that expects parties to meet a minimum bar, but also rewards those who go above and beyond, providing motivation to strive for higher performance. The scheme should also provide mechanisms to support the improvement of poor performers.

The changes should incorporate stronger oversight of the scheme, with more transparent and regular measurement and reporting of scheme performance from both government and co-regulators. This would also enable more timely administration of the scheme, and reduce the length and impacts of poor performance.

Improvements to the e-waste collection system are also required to ensure fair and equitable provision of collection services in metro, regional and remote locations.

With the expansion of the NTCRS looking to include households and SME e-waste collection, a large-scale public education initiative, as well as consumer resources, will need to be developed to elevate the profile of the scheme and its role in managing Australia’s e-waste. Co-regulators and recyclers should also play a role in public education, with a particular focus on proper recycling processes and safe data deletion.

Lastly, as the broader waste discussion continues to progress towards circularity, ANZRP hopes that the public consultation paper includes considerations beyond recycling. Looking upstream, it will be important to consider the design of products and the right to repair. And looking downstream, factoring in ways to ensure ethical and responsible recycling processes, and production from recovered material.

Taking an ambitious but informed approach

ANZRP has provided e-Stewardship services for over 11 years. Over this time, we have served global technology companies that are leaders in this field. Through the years, we have been strong advocates for higher standards, better quality and more transparency in e-waste recycling.

We support an ambitious approach to tackling e-waste, however one that is well-informed that takes into consideration all the risks to prevent unintended consequences.

The changes to the NTCRS should help upgrade the current system without backtracking on the significant progress that has been made in the last decade.

Provisions will also need to be made to help build capacity within the e-waste recycling sector to handle the higher volumes of waste and prevent build-up of e-waste in storage.

A positive outlook for e-Stewardship

ANZRP has been engaging closely with government on the upcoming changes and have welcomed the level of collaboration and openness during the process. It has given us confidence that the outlook for e-Stewardship in Australia is a positive one. We are hopeful that the next paper will continue this positive trend.

We encourage all our stakeholders to provide their input on the paper when it is made public later this month.

ANZRP achieves its targets two months early

ANZRP has met both its recycling and reasonable access targets for FY23 two months early.

This achievement demonstrates our genuine commitment to meeting our members’ needs and achieving scheme compliance.

Surpassing our targets means that:

  • ANZRP can maintain and grow an ‘overcollect’ or buffer of collected material to ensure our members’ obligations are met and provide surety for future years.
  • ANZRP is able to make eWaste recycling more inclusive by providing access to more sites across Australia.

We are proud to have achieved our targets early and to grow our contribution to tackling Australia’s growing eWaste challenge.

Recycling more than our share – going beyond our recycling target

The National Television and Computer Recycling Scheme (NTCRS) sets out recycling targets for co-regulators like ANZRP that are increasing each year until 2027 when they reach 80% of available e-waste. The targets ensure that increasing volumes of eWaste are diverted from landfill each year.

In April, we reached our collection target of over 21,900 tonnes, and we will continue to build upon this number as the year continues.

We have achieved this through our established network of council and retail collection sites, supplemented by member collection programs and collections undertaken by our partner recyclers.

ANZRP places stringent requirements on its recyclers, including independent auditing, GPS tracking and weighing to ensure that our recycling numbers are accurate. This means that not only will we have exceeded our recycling target, but we can be confident that our reported figures meet the highest standards of assurance for eWaste recycling.

Meeting our collection target early, and maintaining an over-collect buffer also means that ANZRP can maintain its strict quality standards without fear of missing our targets.

Providing recycling options to Australia’s most remote communities – going beyond our reasonable access target

In addition to the recycling target, the NTRCS sets out a reasonable access target that ensures that all Australians have access to eWaste recycling.

Our partnerships with local councils, community organisations, and businesses like Officeworks have helped meet our reasonable access target in March. The target requires that we provide Australian communities with a population of 2,000 or more with free e-waste collection services through permanent drop-off points and collection events. So far this year, ANZRP has provided over 260 services to Australian communities.

Our dedication to reasonable access goes beyond drop-off services like those at waste transfer stations and retail stores. We also frequently hold collection events in remote communities to encourage eWaste recycling and build communal awareness and understanding of eWaste issues.

While the number of communities that the NTCRS requires we service may change annually, ANZRP remains committed to providing all Australians with access to safe and free disposal of their computers, printers and televisions. This year, we have established a number of new remote sites that we have partnered with local councils and organisations, who we hope to continue working with in years to come.

Great Things Come in Small Packages

Great Things Come in Small Packages


Great progress has been made in the development of ANZRP’s first mobile e-waste factory whose purpose will be to service the needs of regional and rural Victoria.

Neatly fitting in a 40-foot shipping container, this facility will provide onsite e-waste processing capabilities leading to the stripping of materials and processing of plastics.  Assisting ANZRP achieve even greater efficiencies of scale that can ultimately lead to reduced processing and handling costs, the facility will be operated through various sites in Victoria, providing local governments with close and reasonable access to much needed e-waste services.

A first of its type in Australia (if not the world), this ground-breaking approach will revolutionise the management and processing of e-waste providing large and small communities with affordable and dependable recycling and processing services. Additionally, ANZRP is speaking to high profile social enterprises in a bid to staff the service through with their personnel.

The project has achieved a number of critical milestones, including the finalisation of designs, the sourcing of equipment, obtaining liability and property insurance, and selecting a suitably qualified engineering firm to construct the facility.

Its launch has been somewhat affected by the COVID-19 outbreak and has been re-scheduled for September 2020.


New Zealand Pilot Program

New Zealand Pilot Program


In response to the COVID -19 pandemic, from midnight 25 March until further notice New Zealand took the unprecedented step of declaring a level 4 emergency and going into lockdown until April 22, where it will be reviewed and possibly extended.

Speaking to the people of New Zealand, Prime Minister Ardern said "We need as many businesses as possible to close now if our one shot at beating the virus is to be successful."

Ardern implored people to stay home and act like they have COVID -19. "Every move you make could be a risk to someone else."

As a result of these sweeping changes, TechCollect’s retail collection partner OfficeMax has closed its doors, and will no longer be offering e-waste collections.

ANZRP is closely monitoring this situation and will provide an update to members as the situation evolves.

At this stage, ANZRP has been in contact with OfficeMax, and the New Zealand Government. Information has gone out our social channels advising community of the closure and requesting people temporarily save their e-waste until further notice. Additionally, the New Zealand website has been updated to reflect this temporary suspension.


ANZRP Celebrates Net Positive Environmental Impact

ANZRP Celebrates Net Positive Environmental Impact


Working with members, collection partners and community, ANZRP delivers outcomes that are not only environmentally but socially beneficial. As a not for profit our focus is simple - to achieve a positive outcome with a net benefit to the environment and to community.

ANZRP is committed to monitoring, measuring and managing the environmental impact of its activities.

Every year, we engage Australian life-cycle assessment research firm – LifeCycles, to investigate the impact of our services. Lifecycles undertakes independent assessment of our program, evaluating environmental benefits across the supply chain relating to carbon emission savings, energy consumption savings, water use reduction and particulate matter emissions from diesel vehicles.

As a valued member, you would have recently received a report highlighting the net benefits your contribution has made to the environment over the past twelve months. At the same time, ANZRP made public its net positive environmental impact since commencing collections in 2012.

Over this period of time, more than160,000 tonnes of e-waste has been recycled by TechCollect. We are immensely proud of this result and would like to share with you its impact:

  • From an energy usage perspective, we have saved more than 2.7 million Gigajoules of energy usage. This is equivalent to the annual energy consumption of 19,725 Australian homes.
  • From a carbon emissions perspective, we have prevented over 190,000 tonnes of CO2 emissions from entering the atmosphere. This is equivalent to planting more than 2.8 million trees.
  • From a water use perspective, we have saved more than 990,000 cubic metres of water. This is equivalent to the annual average Australian household water consumption of more than 4,800 homes.
  • From a particulate matter emissions perspective, we have prevented at least 268,000 kilograms of particulate matter emissions from entering the atmosphere. This is equivalent to removing over 270 million kilometres of old diesel truck travel from Australian roads.

We have developed a slide pack we are happy to share with you and your stakeholders. You can access it here.


COVID-19 Update

As we all enter uncharted territory locally and globally, we wanted to provide you with an update on how we’re continuing our e-waste collection and recycling service operationally, with the health and safety of our workers and partners a priority in all our decisions.

At this stage, it is business as usual for TechCollect, with some small changes. We are continuing to provide the service as best we can, considering variabilities across our supply chain and noting that circumstances are changing daily.

Our >250 collection sites currently remain open and are accepting e-waste. Should any site close we will endeavor to update you as soon as possible – however if you are considering dropping any material off, we recommend you contact the site to check they are still open, as we may not know straight away. Please also practice extra levels of precaution – wipe your items with disinfectant before dropping off, and if possible avoid giving your e-waste to a member of staff, and rather ask if you can place it directly in the collection bin. This may not always be possible, so be respectful of workers assisting you.

Currently, all of our recycling partners are operating as normal with some small changes implemented, ensuring all preventative measures possible are in place to protect the welfare of their staff. We have been in touch with them on a regular basis to confirm this, and for now all sites are continuing to process e-waste.

Our logistics providers helping transport e-waste from A to B are also operating as normal, again with some small changes to ensure best practice for the welfare of their staff. Couriers and drivers are not requesting signatures on PODs, rather opting for a name, reference number or even photographic evidence of delivery. For anyone interacting with these providers we ask that you accept and work with this, and any future changes implemented, recognising they are there to protect everyone.

For our collection partners, we ask that you advise TechCollect of any changes in your situation, such as opening hours, delivery/collection restrictions and contingency plans if required to close sites. Conversely, we will of course continue to update you on changes to our service.

Our office staff are now all working remotely from home, and we have moved all non-essential meetings to Zoom and Microsoft Teams. Should you need to contact us our phone lines are still operational, so please don’t hesitate to get in touch.

Working from home is a new thing for many of us, so we’re working to stay connected through regular video calls, and have made our new Employee Assistance Program available to staff via phone, should they need it. There have been loads of resources circulating in the past few days about staying mentally and physically healthy when working from home, and we’re helping our staff to do this in their own way. We’ve also made sure all staff have an appropriate ergonomic set-up.

As we adapt to working from home, meanwhile our regular local small business suppliers of services like catering are taking a hit. We’re thinking of ways to continue to support our local businesses as we recognise they will be doing it tough over the next few weeks, if not months.

The circular economy and the industry in which we operate has really progressed in recent years, and we are committed to continuing to drive recycling and circularity during challenging circumstances. How we adapt will be crucial to ensuring we keep moving forwards, we keep e-waste out of landfills and we continue to protect our environment.

ANZRP introduces Employee Assistance Program

One in five Australians will experience a mental health condition in any given year. PwC estimates that absenteeism resulting from employee mental health conditions costs Australian businesses $4.7 billion per annum, equivalent to 1.1 million days’ sick leave.  91% of workers in Australia believe mental health in the workplace is important.

ANZRP is currently implementing its first Employee Assistance Program (EAP), a voluntary and confidential service to help employees at all levels who have personal concerns that affect their personal wellbeing and/or work performance. This generally takes the form of employer funded counselling sessions for those staff who require assistance.

As a certified B Corporation, we are committed to constant improvement of our practices. Under B Corp certification, workers are a key category against which performance is measured, and we know that employee wellbeing is a factor that jobseekers are increasingly searching for. Engaging an EAP service allows employees access to support from independent and impartial professionals who can better equip them for challenges and change.

Employers face an evolving, fast-paced business landscape, and there are countless benefits to taking a proactive approach to staff wellbeing – not to mention the risks of falling behind.

ROI benefits

A report by PwC and Beyond Blue on Creating a mentally healthy workplace – Return on investment analysis outlined the ROI benefits of implementing mental wellbeing initiatives. It found mental health conditions present substantial costs to organisations. However, through the successful implementation of an effective action to create a mentally healthy workplace, organisations on average can expect a positive return on investment (ROI) of 2.3. That is, for every dollar spent on successfully implementing an appropriate action, there is on average $2.30 in benefits to be gained by the organisation. These benefits typically take the form of improved productivity, via reduced absenteeism and presenteeism (reduced productivity at work), and lower numbers of compensation claims.

Employee retention

Offering EAPs to employees demonstrates the employer is genuinely concerned about the employee’s happiness. It’s reported that 51 percent of employees stay at a job due to positive relationships with co-workers. EAPs can assist with conflict resolution and provide tools to handle workplace challenges.


Legal Considerations

Employers have a duty of care under workplace health and safety legislation, including the Occupational Health & Safety Act (2004) (Vic) , to provide and maintain (as far as is reasonably practicable) a safe workplace. These statutory and common law duties extend to risks to employees’ psychological safety, as well as their physical safety.


Given that untreated mental health conditions (including workplace stress) result in over 6 million lost working days and 12 million days of reduced productivity every year in Australia , providing access to professional support through an EAP can help employees resolve workplace stress and prevent burnout before issues become overwhelming and potentially result in lost working days and reduced productivity. Based on a current Australian workforce of 13 million this equates to an average of 1.38 days of lost productivity per employee, per year.


Presenteeism, where people are less productive in their role due to factors like workplace stress or a mental health condition, is estimated to cost Australian business $6.1 billion a year. This cost is based on the assumption that workers are 50% less productive. This figure is then multiplied by the amount of time the person is assumed to be working but is less productive than normal.

The business case is clear

The business environment is rapidly changing, and the speed of this change in some areas can catch even the most resilient of workplaces by surprise. Aside from ‘seeming like the right thing to do’, providing proactive mental health initiatives makes business sense. Many businesses fund physical preventative health initiatives like ergonomic assessments, equipment and flu vaccinations, and mental wellbeing programs are no different.

ANZRP recognised as a “Best For The World” B Corp


ANZRP has been named a Best For The World honouree by B Lab in recognition of its significant positive impact in its innovative governance structures to protect the mission of our business. Ranking in the top 10% of all B Corps for our governance impact, ANZRP earned this honour because of our overall mission, ethics, accountability, and transparency.

Best For The World recognition is administered by B Lab, the global nonprofit that certifies and supports Certified B Corporations, which are companies dedicated to using business as a force for good. Today there are 3,000 Certified B Corporations across 64 countries and 150 industries, unified by one common goal: to redefine success in business.

B Corps meet the highest standards of verified social and environmental performance, public transparency, and accountability to balance profit and purpose. B Corp Certification doesn’t just evaluate a product or service, it assesses the overall positive impact of the company that stands behind it.

“We’re incredibly proud of this year’s Best For The World honourees,” says Anthea Kelsick, Chief Marketing Officer of B Lab. “These inspiring companies represent the kinds of business models and impact-driven business strategies that are building a new economy—one that is inclusive, regenerative, and delivers value to all stakeholders, not just shareholders.”

ANZRP was measured on whether it has adopted a social or environmental mission, and how it engages its employees, board members and the community to achieve this mission. This section of the B Impact Assessment also measures employees’ access to financial information, customers’ opportunities to provide feedback, and the diversity of the company’s governing bodies.

ANZRP made this list thanks to our mission being inherently in the interest of the environment – engaged in product stewardship and promoting recycling. Social and environmental performance is also built into formal board decision-making processes and board and staff KPIs, and our formal governance processes are transparently managed by the board and its three sub-committees.

1,000 B Corps from 44 countries were named to the 2019 Best For The World lists, including Patagonia, Beautycounter, Dr. Bronner’s, TOMS, Seventh Generation, and Greyston Bakery. The 2019 Best For The World honourees are determined based on the verified B Impact Assessments of Certified B Corporations. The full lists are available on  ANZRP’s B Impact Report can be seen at