1) Public (Drop off)-or we pick up Junk Cars
2) Industrial/Commercial customers
3) Demolition Customers
Or for just Appliances Disposal, Appliance Pick Up or Junk Metal removal, just call Kenny at 919-348-0545!
Importantly, we sell direct to Steel mills or divisions of steel mills, not to middle men who take a commission, so we pass that savings on to you! We even ship our steel out mostly by rail car (not trucks) to save money in shipping, which we pass on to you
1) WE TOW-JUNK CAR-JUNK CAR REMOVAL-Junk Car Pick Up!
-Get Cash on the spot
-Any condition, running or not running
-Keys or no keys, engine or no engine
-Call 919-348-0545 for:
JUNK CAR REMOVAL, Junk Car Towing
2) Drive it in, or you tow it in!
-Get Cash on the spot
-In and out fast!
When in Raleigh, Durham, Apex, Butner, Cary, Chapel Hill, Clayton, Dunn, Garner, Henderson, Knightdale, Lumberton, Oxford, Mebane, Morrisville, Roxboro, Sanford, Smithfield, Wake Forest, Burlington, Fayetteville, Fuquay-Varina, come see us at:
2310 Garner Rd.
Raleigh, NC 27610
When in Goldsboro, LaGrange, Kinston, Mt. Olive, Smithfield, New Bern, come see us at:
801 N. John St.
Goldsboro, NC 27530
When in Wilson, NC, Tarboro, NC, Rocky Mount, NC, come see us at:
Wilson Scrap Metal Recycling J & G
404 Maury Road S
Wilson, NC, 27892
Tel 252-243 3586
Scrap Metal Recycling
Appliance Pick Up, Appliance recycling
The most heavily traded copper futures contract on the Shanghai Futures Exchange fell 5 percent – its daily limit – to 46,670 yuan ($7618) a tonne.
The move followed a steep fall in the price of copper futures on the Comex division of the New York Mercantile Exchange on Friday. May futures tumbled 4.2 percent to $3.0825 a pound, the heftiest one-day drop since December 2011, and the lowest level since July.
Analysts closely watch copper prices as a barometer for global risk appetite, as it is sensitive to macro-economic developments.
(Read More: Copper’s swoon- Bad omen for China?)
“I am a little bit concerned by it [copper’s fall],” Jonathan Barratt, chief investment officer at Ayers Alliance, told CNBC Asia’s Squawk Box on Monday.
“The [China] data wasn’t that impressive, and when you combine that with [last week’s bond] default, it presents a weak picture in terms of demand and ongoing ripples that that will cause. So copper did fall out of bed, which I think was something that was expected,” he added.
(Read More: Several reasons why commodities prices could fall soon)
According to the Shanghai Futures Exchange, copper stockpiles increased for an eighth straight week last week, their longest rising streak in two years.
“Any kind of weakness in demand is going to highlight the fact that the market is potentially reaching a tipping point between supply and demand,” said Ric Spooner, chief market analyst for CMC Markets in Australia.
“Broadly speaking, leaving out the global financial crisis, a shortage of copper caused by the growth of China has kept prices strong. Now as copper production is growing faster than demand, the market’s slight deficit could turn into a slight surplus – which will have a big impact on prices,” he said, adding that in his view copper’s fair value sits between $2.75 and $3 a pound.
“Copper prices normally see strong technical support at $3, if we break below that it could move lower,” Spooner added.
(Read More: China Feb exports tumble amid global uncertainty)
Adding to the pain was benign inflation data showing consumer prices rose 2 percent in February, the slowest rate in 13 months. News last week of China’s first corporate bond default in at least 17 years delivered another hefty blow.