Computer Recycling Nashville TN

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Advanced Technologies
(615) 259-2171
901 2nd Ave S
Nashville, TN

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Bionic Wireless
(615) 469-1107
2803 Foster Ave #104
Nashville, TN

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City of Nashville HHW Collection Center
(615) 880-1000
930 Dr. Richard Adams Drive
Nashville, TN

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Consumer Depot
(888) 751-2125
778 Two Mile Parkway
Goodlettsville, TN

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Mcmurtry J E Disposal & Recycling
(615) 227-8881
103 Donald St
Nashville, TN
Advanced Technology
(615) 259-2171
901 Second Avenue South
Nashville, TN

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Advanced Technologies, Inc.
(615) 259-2171
901 2nd ave South
Nashville, TN
We collect
Computers, Monitors, Printers, Copiers, Fax Machines, Cell Phones, Net Cable, Computer Parts (hard drives, mother boards, memory), Network Devices (routers, switches, hubs, firewalls, modems), Consumer Batteries (cell phone, cordless phone, shaver, laptop), Business Batteries (laptop, UPS power backups)
Recycling Fee
$.15 per pound
E-waste Pickup
We will pick up ewaste.
Pickup Fee: $.15 per pound
Monday: 8:30 to 5:30
Tuesday: 8:30 to 5:30
Wednesday: 8:30 to 5:30
Thursday: 8:30 to 5:30
Friday: 8:30 to 5:30

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Green Earth Computer Recycling Services LLC
(615) 262-9279
1015 W. Kirkland Ave. #414
Nashville , TN

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Junk King Of Nashville
125 Space Park S
Nashville, TN
Green Earth Computer Recycling
(615) 262-9279
1015 W Kirkland Ave # 102
Nashville, TN
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Recycle Computers Locally and On-Line

Recycling computers is an environmental essential.  Most computer components -- including the monitor, keyboard, and hard drive -- contain heavy metals, like lead and cadmium, which can contaminate drinking water and wreak havoc on human health.Even if they didn't threaten our well-being, trashed computers and other electronics are the fastest growing sector of the waste steam. We're throwing way too many computers away.

It doesn't need to be so. Many "broken" computers can be repaired to extend their life; even if the entire computer can't be saved, many parts can be recovered and re-used in another machine. My point: Don't trash your computer; recycle it. Here's how:


Every year, the nonprofit citizen's group evaluates the efforts computer manufacturers are making to reduce the toxic chemicals in their products and increase recycling . Before you buy, review your options and pick the most environmentally friendly option that meets your computing needs.


 HP  has a trade-in program that accepts products from any manufacturer and gives you cash back when you purchase a new HP.  Their recycling program accepts HP equipment for free, and other brands for a nominal fee. The company has earned the EPA SmartWay certification by reducing the fuel consumption, greenhouse gases and other air emissions of its surface transportation carriers.  Take note: HP has recently fallen on the Greenpeace Guide to Greener Electronics because the company says it will no longer honor a promise it  made to eliminate PVC and brominated flame retardants (BFRs) from their products by the end of 2009.

Dell has partnered with Staples to accept Dell products for recycling at all their locations. Dell's exchange and trade-in program buys back old models of all types of electronics, regardless of manufacturer, and gives Dell gift cards to the customer in return.  Dell aims to reduce package size by 10% by 2012; achieve 75% curbside recyclability for packaging; and increase recycled content of laptop and desktop packaging 50%.  (I recently bought the Dell Studio Hybrid , which uses 80% less energy than a standard desktop hard drive and came in minimum packaging.) However, like HP, the company has backtracked on its commitment to eliminate PVC and BFRs in all products by the end of 2009.  In fact, Dell no longer has a timeline for eliminating these toxic substances - what's it waiting for?

For any computer, search the corporate website for specific suggestions on how to recycle it.

Best Buy - Rather than hassle with a computer company, go to your nearest Best Buy . Why? "We'll take just about anything electronic, including TVs, DVD players, computer monitors, cell phones and more. You can bring in u...

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