In Dekalb County, access to technology can be a game-changer. At Reworx Recycle Computers, Electronics Recycling & Recycle Laptops, we believe in the power of IT equipment donations to transform lives. When you choose to donate IT equipment, you’re not just giving away devices; you’re giving individuals and communities the tools they need to thrive.
Our mission is simple: to bridge the digital divide and ensure that everyone in Atlanta, GA has equal access to technology. By donating your IT equipment, you’re contributing to a brighter future. Whether it’s students gaining access to online education, job seekers finding employment opportunities, or non-profit organizations expanding their reach, your donation has a profound impact.
Ready to make a difference? Contact 678-449-0003 to start your journey in transforming lives through IT equipment donations.
We understand that donating IT equipment may seem daunting, but Reworx Recycle Computers, Electronics Recycling & Recycle Laptops makes the process easy and straightforward. Whether you have surplus devices or outdated technology, your contribution can make a significant impact in Atlanta, GA.
Our team offers flexible pickup options, allowing you to choose a convenient time for the collection of your equipment in Dekalb County. Alternatively, you can drop off your IT equipment at one of our designated locations. Rest assured, we prioritize data security, employing industry-standard data erasure techniques to protect your sensitive information.
By partnering with Reworx Recycle Computers, Electronics Recycling & Recycle Laptops, you’re joining a community dedicated to making a positive change. Your IT equipment donation is a step toward empowering individuals and enhancing technology access in Dekalb, County.
Technology has the power to unlock countless opportunities, and your IT equipment donation is the key. In Atlanta, GA, your contribution can help students excel in their studies, job seekers find employment, and non-profit organizations fulfill their missions.
The impact of your donation extends far beyond the physical devices. It reaches into the lives of individuals and communities, empowering them to reach their full potential. Donating IT equipment to Reworx Recycle Computers, Electronics Recycling & Recycle Laptops fosters growth, learning, and a brighter future for all.
Ready to be a part of this transformative journey? Contact 678-449-0003 to donate IT equipment and help us unlock the potential of Atlanta, GA.
For thousands of years prior to the arrival of European settlers in North Georgia, the indigenous Creek people and their ancestors inhabited the area. Standing Peachtree, a Creek village where Peachtree Creek flows into the Chattahoochee River, was the closest Native American settlement to what is now Atlanta. Through the early 19th century, European Americans systematically encroached on the Creek of northern Georgia, forcing them out of the area from 1802 to 1825. The Creek were forced to leave the area in 1821, under Indian Removal by the federal government, and European American settlers arrived the following year.
In 1836, the Georgia General Assembly voted to build the Western and Atlantic Railroad in order to provide a link between the port of Savannah and the Midwest. The initial route was to run southward from Chattanooga to a terminus east of the Chattahoochee River, which would be linked to Savannah. After engineers surveyed various possible locations for the terminus, the “zero milepost” was driven into the ground in what is now Foundry Street, Five Points. When asked in 1837 about the future of the little village, Stephen Harriman Long, the railroad’s chief engineer said the place would be good “for one tavern, a blacksmith shop, a grocery store, and nothing else”. A year later, the area around the milepost had developed into a settlement, first known as Terminus, and later Thrasherville, after a local merchant who built homes and a general store in the area. By 1842, the town had six buildings and 30 residents and was renamed Marthasville to honor Governor Wilson Lumpkin’s daughter Martha. Later, John Edgar Thomson, Chief Engineer of the Georgia Railroad, suggested the town be renamed Atlanta. The residents approved, and the town was incorporated as Atlanta on December 29, 1847.
By 1860, Atlanta’s population had grown to 9,554. During the American Civil War, the nexus of multiple railroads in Atlanta made the city a strategic hub for the distribution of military supplies.Learn more about Atlanta.