Our divisions are based in countries such as Brazil, Lithuania, Turkey, Saudi Arabia, South Africa, U.A.E, United Kingdom and Bangladesh. As experts in our industry we strive to provide the efficient and exceptional services we are known for globally. Maintaining close working relationships with environment agencies around the world, to ensure we are always compliant to all hazardous waste and duty of care regulations.
E-Waste (circuit boards and other IT scrap)
We work together in close partnership with the world’s leading refineries and can offer our clients the flexibility to choose how and when to sell their products. With our on-site laboratory, we can give our clientele fast, accurate and reliable results using the latest testing technologies such as ICP and XRF Analysis. Please do not hesitate to contact SAR Metals should you require any further information or assistance with regards to the above information.
Here at SAR Metals we use state–of–the–art technologies necessary to process Steel and Ceramic Catalytic Converters. Based on the needs of our individual clients, we can discuss flexible payment terms, process times and quotation methods.
SAR Metals buys E-Waste from all around the world. We recycle a wide range of scrap including Processors, Rams, Circuit Boards and other electronic components. We ensure that all practices are undertaken with the utmost care and attention.
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Keep up-to-date with all the latest news from within SAR Metals and the changes in the recycling market.
A new investigation by NPR and PBS Frontline reveals that for decades, executives in the oil and plastic industries invested millions of U.S. dollars into misleading the public about the recycling of plastics. As a good citizen, you sort your trash, thinking that the plastic will be recycled to reduce pollution. Unfortunately, all that effort might be in vain.
In 2018, China enacted its "National Sword" policy, effectively banning the import of most waste plastics and materials heading for the nation's recycling processors in an attempt to stop the wave of soiled and contaminated materials that were overwhelming the country's processing facilities and threatening it with a major environmental problem.
Shipbreaking is among the most dangerous jobs in the world, according to the International Labour Organisation. This is the process of breaking up huge old ships into spare parts. It almost always happens in developing countries and comes with an unacceptably high level of fatalities, injuries and work-related diseases.