Recycling in New Jersey Will Pay You and Help the Environment
Scrap recycling is available in New Jersey, and this service will free your yard or building of scrap materials that would otherwise wind up in a landfill. The materials that will be accepted are items made of or that have iron content. PC’s can be recycled for their electronic parts, which are used in other electronics, and the metal is then recycled with other scrap metal. Some other Nonferrous materials are accepted.
Recyclers in New Jersey have every piece of equipment to remove your scrap from the premises and haul it away to the company recycling center where it is sorted and then sent to a smelter or another company depending upon the type of scrap. Soda cans are accepted for recycling as are certain vehicle parts, and computer waste such as CPU Towers and Servers, Circuit Boards/Mother Boards, Laptop Computers, Cell Phones, Routers and Hubs, Disc Drives and Power Supplies and Testing Equipment. Recycling in New Jersey centers will accept Ferrous metals and certain Nonferrous metals. They accept some vehicle parts such as batteries and radiators.
A roll-off can be dropped for you to fill, keeping you from having to worry about how you are going to get the scrap parts to recycle center. Other containers are available for you to use. Before the scrap is loaded, the high-tech, specialized equipment for analyzing metal in the field, or at the scrap facilities will be used to determine material identification and value. This process ensures that you will receive the most compensation for your scrap from Recycling in New Jersey.
Paying the customer for the scrap is just the beginning of the benefits of scrapping materials. Some of the other amazing benefits are:
More than 60% of the Iron and Steel made in the United States is manufactured using Ferrous scrap.
Recycling Steel requires 60% less energy than producing steel from iron ore.
CO2 emissions are reduced by 58%.
The steel industry saves the equivalent energy to power about 18 million households.
Approximately 60% of the aluminum used in North America is from domestically recycled content.
A used aluminum can is recycled and back on the grocery store shelf in as little as 60 days.