Collect and WIn
Collect and Win


Recycle your plastic bottles and spent light bulbs at the Civic Amenity Sites and every three months you can be in the chance of winning fantastic prizes:

1st Prize

€200 voucher from Flamingo


2nd Prize

€100 voucher from The Point


3rd Prize

€75 voucher from Tescoma


4th Prize

€50 voucher from The Body Shop


5th Prize

4 Tickets (2 adults & 2 children) from the Malta Aquarium

Get 1 ticket for every 10 bottles and 5 tickets for each light bulb!






The next draw is being held on Wednesday 14th February 2018 at noon at the Sant'Antnin Family Park Visitor Centre. Winners will be contacted on the same day and then announced on the media.


How To Take Part

All it takes is 3 simple steps:
1)   Collect your empty plastic bottles and spent light bulbs.
2)   Take them to the nearest Civic Amenity Site where our staff will assist you.
3)   Fill out your contact details on each ticket & drop the tickets in the Ticket Box*.


*Tickets must be deposited at least one day prior to the draw. Tickets not deposited in time will automatically enter into the next draw. For full terms and conditions please click here.                        

The last lottery draw was held on the 15th November 2017 and the winners were:


Michael Abela, Luqa

M.Portelli, Attard

Claudia Diacono, Qormi

Lauren Galea, Bańßrija

Ivan Saliba, B’Kara



Are all types of light bulbs accepted for the lottery?
Yes, all types of spent light bulbs are accepted, such as LEDs, CFLs, neon tubes and so on. A maximum of 10 light bulbs will be accepted per visit.

Are all sizes of bottles accepted for the lottery?
Yes, all sizes of bottles are accepted for the lottery as long as they are plastic beverage bottles.

Are detergent bottles accepted for the lottery?
No, although detergent bottles are recyclable they are not accepted for the Collect & Win lottery.

Do bottles need to be complete with caps?
No, caps are not necessarily required. 

Do plastic bottles need to be squashed?
Yes, ideally plastic bottles should be squashed in order to save space, since they are then compacted into bales and sent for recycling.
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