How To Recycle Your Catalytic Converter

Each person living on planet earth has a responsibility to help clean up the earth.. Catalytic Convertor Recycling  is focused on  protecting the environment and providing for its clients the most money for their broken convertors. Some interesting events occurred in the history of catalytic converters. Initially, gasoline exhaust systems produced contaminates that filled the air with pollutants. In the 1950s, a French mechanical designer, Eugene Houdry was working in the United States. He was a master in catalytic oil refining. The intensity of the fog in Los Angeles was a concern for him.

As a result of his research, he created catalytic converters that were used primarily for gasoline motors basically autos. His design of catalytic converter was for combustible engines that used gasoline or diesel fuel. The purpose of his catalytic converter was to  control the exhaust of the auto, converting the toxic emissions to emissions that were less toxic. He received a US patent for his invention. At first, there was not a lot of interest regarding his exhaust systems. However, as people became more concerned about the environment, especially the government, interest peaked.  By the mid 1970s,  legislation was passed that required all automobiles to have catalytic converters. These exhaust systems have proven to be a necessity in reducing hazardous emissions in the environment.

As with any mechanical device, convertors fail. However because of the content of convertors, the precious metals content, it is financially feasible to recycle them. They contain platinum, palladium and rhodium. Reusing catalytic convertors does support the earth because the old ones are not lying in a field somewhere.

If your convertor goes out, contact us and we will pay you. Our company recycles catalytic  converters. With many years experience, we will assist you in getting the most money for your used catalytic converter.  In addition to putting extra money in your pocket, you are helping the environment. For more information,  visit RCC