We sell spare capacity on the plants to third party customers, and are permitted to accept all categories of clinical wastes, category 18 01 and 18 02 within the EWC codes.
We accept waste into the facility from all parts of the country, and Addenbrooke’s has an excellent reputation of being experienced and knowledgeable with customers, industry and the regulators.
Beautiful, swift and tough-tongued British character actress Rachel Roberts gained notice for her roles on the English stage, before she hit it largely in films.
Born in Wales and married to actor Rex Harrison in 1962, Roberts made her film debut in a key role in J.
Lee Thompson's The Weak and the Wicked (1954) a drama film about the life of women in prison.
Around the early sixties, it wasn't uncommon to see a British actress in feature films, usually such an actress would remain on the British screen for such time, but Roberts continued going strong, she's hard to forget as the cankerous housewife in Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (1960).
After her divorce from Rex Harrison in 1971, Roberts continued such supporting roles usually as tough authority women characters or villainous beauties in films including Doctors' Wives (1971), Murder on the Orient Express (1974), Picnic at Hanging Rock (1975), Foul Play (1978), When a Stranger Calls (1979) and Charlie Chan and the Curse of the Dragon Queen (1981).
Although never far from the screen, she was occasionally seen on television, such as Mrs.
Bonnie Mc Clellan in the 1976 series The Tony Randall Show (1976).
She probably achieved her greatest success as Richard Harris's love interest in the film This Sporting Life (1963) which earned her an Academy Award nomination as Best Actress.
Rachel Roberts committed suicide in November of 1980 of a "barbiturate overdose" at her home in Studio City, California. The only actress to date that kept a vivid account of her life on record up until the very eve of her death.
This account was published posthumously as No Bells on Sunday: The Rachel Roberts Journals (edited by the late Alexander Walker and interwoven with commentary and interviews from friends and colleagues; Pavilion Books and Simon & Schuster, London & New York, first editions 1984).
Actual suicide was a result of swallowing lye, alkali, or another unidentified caustic substance on top of the barbiturates which were ingested as detailed in her posthumously published journals.