Los Angeles – Tech Waste Recycling services
- IT equipment Liquidation – servers, routers, switchboards, computers etc.
- Business Desktop, Laptop computers, Printers and Monitors, Computer recycling in Los Angeles
- Hard Drives – Secure data destruction and recycling
LOS ANGELES CLIENTS:
List of cities in Los Angeles area with lead time requirements for pickup.
|Cities/Areas||Lead time for pick-up|
|Los Angeles, Manhattan Beach, Redondo Beach, Torrance, Hermosa Beach, El Segundo, Hawthorne, Inglewood, Carson, Compton & Gardena area||Same day or Next day Pickup|
|Long Beach, Artesia, Bellflower, Cerritos, Lakewood, Hawaiian Gardens, Whittier, Santa Fe Springs, Norwalk, La Mirada, Pico Rivera, Downey, Lynwood & Paramount area||Same day or Next day Pickup|
|Pasadena, South Pasadena, Vernon, South El Monte, Alhambra, Arcadia, Azusa, Baldwin Park, Claremont, Chino, El Monte, Glendora, Maywood, Monrovia, Monterey Park, San Gabriel & San Marino area||Same day or Next day Pickup|
|Bell, Bell Gardens, South Gate, Walnut, Commerce, Diamond Bar, Covina, West Covina, San Dimas, Pomona, Cudahy, Industry, Irwindale, La Puente, La Verne & Montebello area||Same day or Next day Pickup|
|Beverly Hills, Culver City, Burbank, West Hollywood, Santa Monica, Calabasas, Glendale & San Fernando area||Same day or Next day Pickup|
ABOUT LOS ANGELES COUNTY:
Los Angeles County, one of California’s original 27 counties, was established on Feb. 18, 1850. It is one of the nation’s largest counties with 4,084 square miles, and has the largest population of any county in the nation – nearly 10 million residents who account for approximately 27 percent of California’s population.
Los Angeles County, officially the County of Los Angeles, is the most populous county in the United States. Its population is larger than that of 42 individual U.S. states. It has 88 incorporated cities and many unincorporated areas and at 4,083 square miles it is larger than the combined areas of the U.S. states of Delaware and Rhode Island. The county is home to more than one-quarter of California residents and is one of the most ethnically diverse counties in the U.S. Its county seat, the City of Los Angeles, is also its most populous city at about four million.
The area comprising present-day Los Angeles County was first settled by small groups of Native Americans for centuries before the first European contact in 1769 when a group of missionaries camped on what is now the banks of the Los Angeles River. In 1771 Spaniards founded the San Gabriel Mission as the center of the first “community” in an area inhabited by small bands of Gabrielino Indians. Over the years, the community expanded and the settlement was named El Pueblo de la Reyna de Los Angeles (The Pueblo of the Queen of the Angels). In its early years, the town was a small, isolated cluster of adobe-brick houses and random streets carved out of the desert, and its main product was grain. Over time, the area became known as the Ciudad de Los Angeles, “City of Angels.” Control switched between Mexico, Spain, until finally coming under jurisdiction of the U.S. and by the 1840s Los Angeles was the largest town in Southern California.
The annexation of California and the discovery of gold brought adventurers and immigrants alike by the thousands to the West with dreams of “hitting pay dirt.” Contrary to popular belief, California’s Gold Rush began in the hills southwest of the Antelope Valley in 1842. Los Angeles and its surrounding territories were built by immigrants. The village of Los Angeles was a fairly cosmopolitan place early on. But through the late 1800s, up through early 1900s the Spanish-speaking Californios and Indians, Anglo Americans and former slaves of African descent were joined by settlers who included English, French, Basques, Spaniards, Mexicans, Germans, and Chinese. New immigrants arrived from Europe, Asia, Central and South America and with the Immigration Act of 1965, flood gates opened the door to immigrants from the world over.
The discovery of oil in downtown LA, set off the “second black gold rush” as Los Angeles became the center of oil production in the early 20th Century. Throughout the 1900s, Southern California’s mild Mediterranean-like climate enabled the growth of a major new economic engine with agriculture. Citrus, cattle, olives, dairy, and vegetables, enabled Los Angeles to be a major contributor to U.S. food supplies. This boosted LA County’s reputation as a major hub for trade and a major seat of economic power. With the advent of motion pictures and television, Los Angeles took on a whole new life that lasts as one of its major vehicles to this day. Hollywood and its expansive film and TV industry took the world by storm, of which the likes have never been replicated or seen since.
With such major growth, Los Angeles is a center of innovation, especially as it pertains to engineering and public works. It is no small feat to sustain such a vast population with clean water, sewage control and transporting of immense numbers of people. Today over 10 million people call Los Angles home, residing in 88 cities and over 140 unincorporated areas. It continues to be an industrial and financial giant, and is one of the most cultural and ethnically diverse communities in the world.