Ferrous Metals

Ferrous metal scrap is all waste composed of cast iron and iron that falls into the category of metal waste.  Its chemical composition is characterized by metallic materials which can pollute the environment if not appropriately disposed.


Non-Ferrous Metals

Non-ferrous metal scrap encompasses any metal alloy that includes none or only a small percentage of iron. Amongst these are magnesium, copper, zinc, bronze, brass and in particular aluminum.


Stainless Steel

Stainless steel is a 100% recyclable material, it can be recycled infinite times without losing its original properties. Due to this, stainless steel is today by far the most recycled material worldwide due to its potentially endless lifecycle.


Special Alloys

Special alloys are a category of alloys designed to have good mechanical and corrosion resistance. They are also created to withstand very high temperatures. Generally they are often  characterized by a significant content of nickel, chrome, cobalt, molybdenum, tungsten and zirconium.



Recycled paper is produced using waste paper and cardboard.  Its production is based on the collection, processing and recycling of paper products at the end of their product cycle. Therefore, the raw material is not provided by trees but by waste.



Plastic recycling consists of harvesting raw material from waste objects in order to produce new ones. This process can be repeated multiple times with the same type of material. Its processing stages are: waste collection, sorting and selecting, crushing, washing, shredding.


Tyres / Rubber

Spent tyres are 100% recyclable and the material recovered can be assigned to multiple uses and destinations. Recycling results in rubber granules and powder. Through mechanical shredding, rubber waste is reduced to the appropriate granule size to allow it to be reused.



Textile recycling aims to transform products at the end of their lifecycle into new fibrous material with properties similar to those of virgin material. This concept consists of reusing textile surpluses to avoid creating new ones using these fabrics as raw materials.


Electrics / Electronics / EVB

Electronic waste (e-waste) is made up of unwanted, non-functioning electronic products nearing the end of their lifecycle. Several different materials can be recovered from e-waste, such as plastics, iron, steel, aluminum, copper, silver, gold and palladium.

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