Help Wanted Welders-Up to $20+/hour for Experience-BENLEE Roll off Trailers
July 19, 2018
Roll off Trailer Manufacturer-BENLEE
Roll off trailer manufacturer BENLEE is hiring experienced welders at $20+ per hour for experienced people. We have paid vacations, paid Holidays, Healthcare and a lot of overtime pay! We are the industry leader in Roll off Trailer sales as well as selling roll off trailer parts. We sell parts such Roll Rite, Pioneer, Gresen, Parker and more, for Luggers, Roll off Trucks and more.
Roll off Trailer Parts for sale-BENLEE-Galbreath
Roll off Trailer, Roll Rite Tarp Systems-BENLEE
Roll off Trailer Parts-Galbreath in stock-BENLEE
Roll off Trailer Parts-Galbreath Parts-BENLEE
Roll Off Truck Parts in stock-Galfab-BENLEE
Roll off trailer for sale-BENLEE
Lugger truck for sale-BENLEE Load Lugger
Help Wanted-Welder BENLEE
March 21, 2018
Help wanted at BENLEE. We are hiring experienced welders today with pay ranging from $15-$20+ per hour.
BENLEE also has
-Overtime (earn 50% more!)
We are the leading roll off trailer manufacturing company in the U.S. We also make Lugger Trucks, Open Top Gondola Trailers, Pup roll off trailers and more. We also sell roll off parts, tarp parts, roll off cables and more.
Call us for a great job or stop by to talk and tour.
Roll off Trailer Parts; Roll off Truck Parts; Dump Truck Parts; BENLEE
March 19, 2018
Roll Off Trailer Parts
Roll off Truck Parts
Dump Truck Parts
Roll off trailer parts, Roll off truck parts and Dump Truck parts are for sale at BENLEE. We stock every valve, hydraulic cylinders, sheaves, rollers, cables and more. We have Tarp parts, motors, switches and more. Galbreath, Galfab, American, Dragon parts all on sale. We even stock Roll Rite, Pioneer and OBrian.
Roll Rite Tarp Systems, BENLEE Distributor
Gresen Hydraulic Valve Distributor-BENLEE
Galbreath roll off parts for trucks-BENLEE
Galbreath Roll off Parts for sale at BENLEE
Galbreath roll off truck parts for sale at BENLEE
Roll off Parts for sale at BENLEE
Galfab roll off truck parts for sale at BENLEE
Galbreath 3431 cable end hook for sale at BENLEE
Roll off Trailer Manufacturer-BENLEE-Roll off Trailers for Sale
March 13, 2018
ROLL OFF TRAILER MANUFACTURER
BENLEE ROLL OFF TRAILERS
ROLL OFF TRAILERS FOR SALE
Roll off trailers are for sale at BENLEE. We have a full line of 80,000 GVW trailers and of course more for Michigan and for over permitting and less for those that do not need all the weight. BENLEE manufacturers only Semi trailer roll offs trailers, but of course we manufacture roll off trucks as well.
Roll off trailer roll off truck parts are also key to what we do,. We have a full stock of roll off parts, including roll off cables, rollers, valves, Tarp systems, hydraulic cylinders, Gresen, Parker, Roll Rite, and more. We have parts for Galbreath, Galfab, American and more. Of course we have videos for training and specifications on our website, that yes, has great reviews! BENLEE is also a leader in roll off pup trailers for all markets. These are roll off container trailers that are leaders in the scrap markets, demolition markets and environmental markets. We build the best roll off hoist in the business.
Call us for a quote at 734-722-8100
Roll off Parts-Galbreath, Galfab, BENLEE
Roll off Trailers for sale-BENLEE
Roll off Trailer Manufacturer-BENLEE
Roll off trailer, roll off truck parts for sale
Roll off Trailers for Sale at BENLEE 30383 Ecorse Rd, Romulus, MI, 48174
Help Wanted-Welders, Forklift Drivers-BENLEE Roll off Trailers
January 9, 2018
Welders, Forklift Drivers
Help Wanted-Welders, Forklift Drivers, with Welders starting at $15.00+ with experience and Forklift drivers $12.00+. Note that all role are growth roles with our top people making $20.00+ per hour. 401K, paid vacation, paid Holidays, Healthcare, paid training and more. We are the #1 Roll off trailer Manufacturer in the U.S.
Galbreath roll off trailer parts, BENLEE
Roll Rite tarp systems, BENLEE Dealer
China Scrap Reductions and its effect on scrap metal recycling
November 26, 2017
From the NY Times
China Limits Waste. ‘Cardboard Grannies’ and Texas Recyclers Scramble.
HONG KONG — When the street value of scrap cardboard here fell by nearly a third this summer, Leung Siu-Guen, a scrap collector, started to worry.
“I began skipping dinner so I could work harder,” said Ms. Leung, who was already moonlighting as a dishwasher, sleeping fewer than five hours a night and making as little as $500 a month. The drop in price, to the equivalent of about 6 cents a kilogram, would require further sacrifices.
Since the 1990s, the world has shipped its waste paper, discarded plastic and unwanted metals to China, where they are destined to be used as raw materials to help power the country’s export-driven manufacturing boom. In 2016, China imported about $18 billion worth of what the government calls solid waste.
But China doesn’t want to be the rest of the world’s trash can. Over the summer, regulators in Beijing started an unusually intense crackdown on what they called “foreign garbage,” citing health and environmental concerns.
As with so much else in the global economy, China’s decision is rippling through a vast supply chain that stretches from big waste companies in Texas to the “cardboard grannies” in Hong Kong like Ms. Leung that pick through mounds of paper and plastic. Scrap dealers are rushing to find buyers elsewhere in Asia, but the Chinese market is so large that it cannot be easily replaced.
As China revved up its manufacturing machine to power growth over the years, officials were willing to tolerate some of the downside of scrap, namely the pollution of local soil and rivers by low-end recycling practices. But China’s economic might increasingly means that it no longer needs to make such environmental sacrifices.
Fears of widespread domestic pollution were amplified by “Plastic China,” a recent documentary film about a bleak town in the eastern province of Shandong where people earn their living by picking through scrap plastics and processing them in machines that belch black smoke. The film went viral in mainland China in January before disappearing from the internet there.
Pollution in the industry is “not only China’s problem,” said Wang Jiuliang, the film’s director.
“It’s the world’s common challenge,” he said.
China’s regulatory fight against imported garbage began in 2013, when a flurry of port inspections forced overseas recyclers to clean up their operations and invest in new waste-sorting technologies.
In July, China raised the stakes by telling the World Trade Organization that it would ban 24 kinds of imported waste, including some types of paper and plastics, by the end of the year. Chinese regulators also began restricting wastepaper imports.
“I was angry, but I knew I was just a small businesswoman,” Ms. Leung, 63, said of the wastepaper restrictions as she picked through cardboard, polystyrene and soda cans in a rat-infested alley in the Mong Kok district of Hong Kong on a recent morning.
Ms. Leung and thousands of other small-time scrap collectors sell the waste to traders at bare-bones collection points in this semiautonomous Chinese territory. The waste is then processed at recycling depots and exported to mainland China or elsewhere.
In the United States, the new rules mean more garbage could stay at home. While that could be good news for some recyclers, it could also mean more waste in the country’s landfills, according to the Institute of Scrap Recycling Industries, a lobbying group based in Washington.
“Without China, there will be less recycling in the United States, and it will cost more,” Mr. Minter said.
Workers at Hong Kong’s junkyards and scrap depots said that Beijing’s new and pending restrictions on waste imports were already affecting their bottom lines.
At a recycling depot on the city’s outskirts that looks out onto the Chinese mainland, the manager, Ryan Cheung, said local scrap collectors were selling him more plastics than usual, apparently because the new rules were already limiting their options. As a result, chest-high pallets of off-white packaging film were piling up under the depot’s corrugated-metal roof.
“I can’t buy anymore,” he said, standing near a pitching-mound-size heap of dismembered Barbie dolls as garbage trucks lumbered down a nearby road toward a landfill. “I have too much.”