…a group of guys that operate heavy machinery built specifically for the dismantling of common, everyday electronic devices that you no longer have any use for.
…built a facility that can strategically categorize, deconstruct, disintegrate & compartmentalize electronic waste.
…it all. That's why we have the word "All" in our name. If it's recyclable, we can recycle it. You name it, we smash it and send it down the conveyor belt to reach recyclable nirvana and be reborn as greener products. We do All we can in order to make your world and life a more sustainable one.
…is to rid the planet of harmful electronic waste. But we can’t do it without mutually helping each other first. Let’s trade: we take your old and unwanted electronic devices and in return you get all that free space you’ve been wanting in your closet and garage. We make it even easier on you with our ultra convenient drop off and pick up services. Click here to view our locations.
…is actually our company. And we say that because we mean it. We physically execute the recycling service in house. You may or may not know this my friends, but very few eWaste recyclers actually perform dismantling and disintegrating services themselves. Like most other US production, they send out to China. Load a container, and off it goes. Not us. We do it all right here in sunny Los Angeles, CA. Promoting local jobs and stimulating the domestic economy.
501 S. Buena Vista St
Burbank, CA 91505
Saturday, May 18, 2013
9:00am - 2:00pm
3600 Crenshaw Boulevard
Los Angeles, CA 90016
Saturday, June 8, 2013
9:00am - 2:00pm
E-waste is an informal yet popular name for electronic products nearing the end of their "useful life." Computers, TVs, VCRs, stereos, copiers, and fax machines are common electronic products. Many of these products can be reused, refurbished, or recycled.
Unfortunately, electronic discards is one of the fastest growing segments of our nation's waste stream. This definition includes used electronics which are destined for reuse, resale, salvage, recycling, or disposal. Others define the re-usables (working and repairable electronics) and secondary scrap, steel, plastic to be "commodities", and reserve the term "waste" for residue or material which was represented as working or repairable but which is dumped or disposed or discarded by the buyer rather than recycled, including residue from reuse and recycling operations. Because loads of surplus electronics are frequently commingled , several public policy advocates apply the term "e-waste" broadly to all surplus electronics. The United States Environmental Protection Agency includes discarded CRT monitors in its category of "hazardous household waste"but considers CRTs set aside for testing to be commodities if they are not discarded, speculatively accumulated, or left unprotected from weather and other damage.
Electrical waste contains hazardous but also valuable and scarce materials. Up to 60 elements can be found in complex electronics.
In the United States, an estimated 70% of heavy metals in landfills comes from discarded electronics.
Step 1: Take an inventory of your home, office, garage, storage etc. & determine whether you need something or don’t. (Keep what you need and get rid of what you don’t. That’s rule #1 of recycling. If you don’t need it, it’s gonna sit around and collect dust)
Step 2: Divide your “trash” (which happens to be our treasure) & set aside a corner for all things that plug into an outlet. From microwaves and toaster ovens to lamps & plasma screens – all of this stuff is considered eWaste.
Step 3: Check our site for an upcoming eWaste event in your area or simply give us a ring so we can discuss drop off or pick up opportunities.
Oregon seems to be a state where e-waste recycling is taken quite seriously.
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