In Cherokee 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 Canton, 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 Whether you have surplus devices or outdated technology, your contribution can make a significant impact in Canton, GA.
Our team offers flexible pickup options, allowing you to choose a convenient time for the collection of your equipment in Cherokee 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 Cherokee, County.
Technology has the power to unlock countless opportunities, and your IT equipment donation is the key. In Canton, 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 Canton, GA.
Located in the foothills of the Blue Ridge Mountains, the site where Canton would be founded lay in the heart of the original Cherokee Nation. During the first 100 years of Georgia’s history, Northwest Georgia was generally considered “Indian Country” and was bypassed by settlers going West. Georgia reached an agreement with the federal government in 1802 shortly after the Revolutionary War to relinquish its Western Territory (it claimed the Pacific Ocean as its western boundary) in exchange for the removal of all Indians within its boundaries. Although other tribes had been removed, the Cherokee remained. Since this was the heartland of the Cherokee Nation, the state and nation were reluctant to disturb them. But following the Georgia Gold Rush in 1829, European-American settlers ignored the Indian problems and began to move into the area north of Carrollton and west of the Chattahoochee River and named it Cherokee.
Many members of the Cherokee Nation moved west in 1829, but the majority stayed until removed by federal troops sent into the area during the summer of 1838. The remaining Cherokee were gathered and held in forts until the removal could be completed. Present-day Cherokee County had the largest and most southerly of these forts, Fort Buffington, which stood 6 miles (10 km) east of Canton. Today nothing stands to identify its timber structure, but the area is marked by a large piece of green Cherokee marble quarried near Holly Springs. By autumn of 1838, the federal troops had accomplished their mission, and the Cherokee at Fort Buffington were marched off to join other groups on the infamous “Trail of Tears,” a lengthy march in worsening winter weather to Indian Territory west of the Mississippi River.
The new settlers chose a site for a permanent county seat and courthouse in 1833, naming it “Etowah”. The name was changed to “Cherokee Courthouse” in 1833. In 1834 it was changed to “Canton” (pronounced cant’n), after the Chinese city of Guangzhou, which was then known in English as Canton (pronounced can tahn). The name was chosen because a group of citizens had dreams of making the Georgia town a center of the silk industry, which was concentrated in China at the time. Though Canton never became a significant silk center, it did become a successful manufacturing community.Learn more about Canton.