Find your bin day, report lost / damaged bins, sign-up to green waste bin services, get extra capacity bins or simply learn what goes in each bin.
We operate three Resource Recovery Centres (tips) that accept a comprehensive range of household waste. The centre at Rye also accepts commercial quantities of waste.
The Shire’s ‘booked ‘service collects hard waste from your home (naturestrip) and can be organised by calling the Shire on 5950 1406
Learn how to reduce your waste costs and dispose of: asbestos, chemical waste, green waste, general waste and recyclable materials.
Information on our laws surrounding illegal rubbish dumping and current initiatives to prevent it.
Is my property within the urban growth boundary?
Composting is a natural process that can be harnessed in your own backyard. By composting at home you can create a rich and natural soil conditioner for use in your garden.
Rescue your food waste and take the challenge to cut food waste sent to landfill. Sign up for member discounts and council rebates off composting units.
The Shire runs a number of initiatives across the Peninsula to help our community move towards a waste free Peninsula. Learn more about what we are doing.
Asbestos of Domestic Origin Only can only be accepted at the Rye Resource Recovery Centre in 1/2 cubic metre per visit. Fees apply.
To protect our environment and recover more precious resources, the Victorian Government is banning all e-waste from landfill from 1 July 2019.
Have you found something that needs fixing? Report it fast with the Snap Send Solve app for your smartphone.
If you are deaf, or have a hearing or speech impairment, you can contact us through the National Relay Service.
Visit: National Relay Service
TTY/voice calls: 133 677 Speak and listen: 1300 555 727 SMS relay: 0423 677 767
Please be aware that CCTV cameras are in operation at a number of Shire buildings, including municipal offices, recreation centres and youth centres.
Mornington Peninsula Shire acknowledges and pays respect to the Boon Wurrung / Bunurong people, the traditional custodians of these lands and waters.