Metal Recycling Center in Los Angeles

Scrap Metal Buyers

Top scrap metal prices paid for copper, brass, stainless steel, aluminum wires, aluminum cans, plastic & glass bottles, and more.  Our goal is to reduce waste and make the world greener. We believe in being environmental friendly, and try to take steps towards an eco-friendly world.  Making the right recycling decisions now shapes a better future: a future with fresh air, clean water, and healthy inhabitants – both human and otherwise.

Aluminum recyling Los Angeles

Aluminum Recycling

• Aluminum Clips & Solids
• Aluminum Borings & Turnings
• Extruded Aluminum
• Painted Aluminum
• Cast Aluminum
• Aluminum Litho Plates
• Aluminum Wheels, Aluminum Radiators
• Aluminum Food & Beverage Containers

Copper recycling Los Angeles

Copper Recycling

• Stripped Wire
• Burnt Wire
• Tubings
• Sheets & Plates
• Turnings/Chips
• Radiators

brass recycling los angeles

Brass Recycling

• Yellow Brass
• Plumbing Brass
• Red Brass
• Foundry Brass
• Brass Clips
• Refinery Brass Turnings
• Brass Radiators

Insulated wire recycling Los Angeles image

Insulated Wire Recycling

• Power Cable
• House Wire
• Communication Wire
• Romex, Computer Wire
• C.A.T.V. Cable, Insulated Aluminum Wire
• Insulated Lead Wire

Metal recycling at Los Angeles scrap yard

Recycling Items

Batteries, Breakage, Die Cast, Electric Motors, Electronic Scrap, Lead, Steel, Cast Iron, Print Litho Plates, Computer Scrap, Tool Steels, Plastic bottles, Glass bottles

Plastic bottle scrap recycling Los Angeles

Other Items

Scrap Metal, Plastic Scrap, Aluminum Scrap, Scrap Steel, Scrap Copper, Scrap Wheels, Scrap Wire, Scrap Radiators, Scrap Brass, Scrap Stainless Steel, Scrap Glass Bottles.

Mobile Recycling Service

Scrap Metal Recyling

TM Scrap Metals offers a mobile recycle service. We pick up the scrap materials from your work site and recycle all of them. We are doing mobile recycling to make things easy for you! You just need to call us and our team of professionals will be at your job site.

Local Recycling Center Freeway Close

Our metal recycling Burbank truly is freeway close to all of Southern California. Looking for a Los Angeles recycling center that comes to you? TM Scrap Metals mobile recycling is only a phone call away.

Areas serviced: Los Angeles, Palos Verdes, Rolling Hills, Santa Monica, Sherman Oaks, Chatsworth, Westwood, Simi Valley, Encino, Hollywood, Agoura Hills, Monrovia, Beverly Hills, Brentwood, Bradbury, Burbank, Calabasas, Camarillo, Downtown LA, Encino, Glendale, Granada Hills, Hollywood, La Canada, Downtown Los Angeles, Long Beach, Malibu, Woodland hills, Pacific Palisades, Thousand Oaks. Agoura Hills, Bel Air, Beverly Hills Rodeo Drive, Brentwood, Calabasas, Camarillo, Chatsworth, Downtown LA, Altadena, Alhambra, Acton, Pasadena, Sherman Oaks, Burbank, Stevenson Ranch, Reseda, Westwood, Simi Valley, Tarzana, West Hollywood

Burbank recycling center truck scrap metal
Los Angeles scrap metal recycling comes to you!

Our services include:  copper wire recycling, aluminum recycling, scrap metal recycling both on-site and using our mobile recycling option. Please call with any questions!

For over a decade we have been dedicated to reclaiming and reusing the metals already in use in our communities. Everything has a useful lifespan. Eventually those things we use wear out, stop working, break or in some other way become unusable. Our instinct in this immediate gratification world we live in is to toss it in the trash, but we know now that’s counterproductive.

We’re all familiar with the aluminum can and know that it can be recycled over and over, ad infinitum. Cities and communities make it easy for us to recycle these items and we’ve learned to do so over the last several decades. We know it helps the environment by delaying the need to mine new sources of metals as well as keeping things our of our landfills. However, when you add a recycling center like TM Scrap Metals into the equation you can not only do good but make money as well.

The demand for so-called “secondary metals” is high and manufacturers need a steady supply to keep making the things we use. TM Scrap Metals provides a location where you can bring your scrap and walk away with money in your pocket. It truly is a situation where each party wins: you, us, and all those manufacturers.

For smaller amounts of metals you can simply drop them by our recycling facility and get paid. For larger amounts (for example, scrap left over after construction or demolition) we can actually come to you and pick it up.

We feel we are Los Angeles’ best metal recycling center and we try to prove it every day by providing excellent service and great prices for the metals you bring to us. If you’ve never tried scrapping, let us be your first choice and every choice when you want to get paid for your scrap. Call us today!

Our service area includes most of the city Los Angeles. L.A. has a rich history which dates back to the 16th-century and the Explorer Juan Rodriguez Cabrillo, the first European to Explore the area. Fast forward to the 1770s when Antonio María de Bucareli y Ursúa, Spanish Viceroy, gave the go ahead with plans for The foundation of the city. That city ultimately became what we know as Los Angeles. The group of Spanish colonists living in the area were asked by then Lieutenant Gov. Fernando Rivera y Moncada to occupy the region. Occupation took up to four months, beginning in July 1781 and ending in September of That year, September fourth to be exact. El Pueblo de Nuestra Señora de los Angeles was thus founded by 44 original settlers—known colloquially as “pobladores.” From the time of its founding, the city of our Lady and the Angels expanded and grown. Additional soldiers in settlers added their numbers to the population. It may be hard to imagine now a Los Angeles overgrown with vegetation and wildlife including grizzly bears. Blessed with a temperate climate, the area you came to be home of many farms, which were supplied with water from irrigation ditches dug by settlers. Commerce between settlers and indigenous Indians grew and contributed to Los Angeles’ fast growth. All this took place under the shadow of the Catholic Church and not too long after the founding settlers build a chapel. As part of an incentive to get settlers To move into the area, those that did were granted land by the Spanish crown. In the 1820s Mexico gained independence from Spain. As result residents this area of California were no longer Spanish citizens but rather Mexican citizens. In addition because of the close ties of the Spanish with the indigenous people a lot of intermarriage took place. This resulted what is known as “mestizo” culture. As result of Mexican independence, however, the force of religion diminished and the Mission system was secularized by the Mexican government. The missions, formerly under the auspices of the Church were divided up and parceled out to private landowners. Because it was a thriving city, Los Angeles this made capital of Alta California in 1835. The concept of manifest destiny and the desire for those in the eastern part of the US for new horizons brought the arrival of new settlers from the United States. The influx settlers not of Spanish or Mexican ancestery was significant and contributed in part to the United States war with Mexico in 1846. During this war Mexico was unable to adequately protect its holdings in the north. Exploiting that weakness, Robert F. Stockton, a commodore, assisted by John C Fremont, took and held Los Angeles. Their ultimate victory lead to the last Mexican governor of California, Andres Pico, signing the treaty of Cahuenga in 1847, ending the war in this area. After the treaty was signed in 1848 Mexico seated in California United States. Two years later, Los Angeles was incorporated. That same year, 1850, in California was admitted to the union. Some 11 years later, California and Los Angeles played a very small role in the American Civil War. And the years that followed Los Angeles witnessed a boom in growth thanks to the advent of the railroad into the area. Bringing the railroad to southern California meant another influx of settlers and prospective land owners. In the waning years of the 19th-century to the beginning of the 20th farming, ranching and wine became prominent in California and the Los Angeles area. At the start of the 20th century, LA also saw the birth of the Pacific Electric Railway whose trolley cars carried thousands of residents throughout what is now the San Fernando Valley, the inland Empire and out to Ventura county. More residents in Southern California increased the need for water. After a long bitter struggle with residents of Northern California, which resulted in several deaths, Los Angeles ultimately got to import water from the Owens Valley and in 1913 William Mulholland completed the California aqueduct bringing water from the north down to Southern California. Up until World War II, much of Los Angeles was still agricultural but increased population, new freeways and the birth of the car culture contributed to much of Los Angeles being paved over. This is the Los Angeles we find ourselves in today. The San Fernando Valley, of which we are part, sometime seems like one big parking lot. Still, aside from always heavy traffic, Los Angeles is fortunate to have so many freeways and surface streets, making navigation around the area simple except for the extra time it always takes.