6. Various of discarded plastic bags being removed
7. Zoom out from bags being washed and sorted
8. Various of bags being washed
9. Mid of bags being cut
10. Set up of Kwabena Osei Bonsu
11. SOUNDBITE: (English) Kwabena Osei Bonsu, Joint Managing Director of 'TrashyBags'
" We believe that this is one of the best ways to help deal with the environment. It also educates people, to make them responsible for their trash, to let people know it is their way, they have to take care of their environment. It's not about governments or organisations, it's about you the person who takes care of your environment. That's what makes it unique."
12. Pan of sewing workshop
13. Mid of woman sewing bags
14. Various of woman putting finishing touches to bag
15. SOUNDBITE: (English) Stuart Gold, Joint Managing Director of 'TrashyBags'
"Well I think our markets for the bags is really abroad. There is a great groundswell of interest in products like this that are good to the environment, eco-friendly products. We are actually going to be at a trade fair in the UK in a couple of weeks and we know that somebody is selling these in the US now and having great success at trade fairs there with this idea."
16. Mid of Kwabena showing of bags
17. Various of bags
18. Close of 'TrashyBags' logo
19. SOUNDBITE: (English) Kwabena Osei Bonsu, Joint Managing Director of TrashyBags
"I would love to see Ghanaians be the first to use these bags because the problem is here in Ghana. So if Ghanaians use it that's where our success will come. If all the other countries are using it and these people don't use it then they don't see it. So I personally would love Ghanaians to take it."
20. Various of bags being sorted
21. Trashybag" tee shirt
22. SOUNDBITE: (English) Kwabena Osei Bonsu, Joint Managing Director of TrashyBags
"Africans are the only people who can solve their problems. Nobody on this earth will be able to solve Africa's problems. Africans know what problems they have and how they came and how they can solve them. That's what I believe."
23. Mid of Kwabena Osei Bonsu climbing on mountain of bags
Accra, the capital city of Ghana, produces sixty tons of rubbish per day from plastic packaging alone and only a tiny portion of that, just two percent, is recycled.
One local entrepreneur is on a mission to champion the idea of recycling and help make the streets of Accra cleaner, safer and more attractive.
He has come up with a novel idea that demonstrates how rubbish can still be useful long after it has outlived its original purpose.
Kwabena Osei Bonsu and his team of dedicated workers are turning trash into bags.
It doesn't matter if it's climate change, recycling, global warming or renewable energy, environmental issues are what matter most to millions of people around the world.
Even Ghana's Black Stars are 'cleaning up their act' and 'going green'.
At their training ground on Friday, 25th January, the team traded in their sports bags for ones made from discarded water and ice cream sachets that were collected outside the stadium after their opening match against Guinea.
Whatever rubbish the local authorities do not dispose of usually ends up on the streets of Accra.
The most common items are plastic water and ice cream sachets.
But not any more.
Almost a hundred thousand of these tiny sachets are collected and delivered to a workshop every day in Madina, a neighbourhood in the eastern part of the city.
Special care is taken to thoroughly wash and disinfect the sachets, which are then cut at each end and separated into piles.
It's the first process that goes into making "Trashybags".
The brains behind the operation is Kwabena Osei Bonsu.
"TrashyBags" is a thriving cottage industry beginning to make a name for itself.
It has started taking orders that will, sooner rather than later, turn what is essentially a charitable organisation into a one that can achieve a small profit.
Perhaps more importantly it has created a number of job opportunities in a district that is poor with high unemployment.
In just three months, it has grown from a business employing 15 people to one which now employs almost 300.
They have 250 people who go out and collect the sachets, and 50 people who sew and assemble the bags.
Trashybags come in all shapes and sizes - they make sports-bags, handbags, shopping bags, messenger bags and back packs.
They're growing in popularity outside of Ghana but TrashyBags have yet to crack the local market.
A lot has to do with the pricing - locals simply can't afford them. Those who can prefer the high end of the market like Gucci and Louis Vuitton.
By thinking creatively and intelligently about reusing plastic waste, TrashyBags is trying to set an example for generations to come.