Home News CloudBlue Adds Three Facilities to its Network

CloudBlue Adds Three Facilities to its Network

The company also relocates its headquarters facility in Georgia.

Recycling Today Staff May 10, 2011

CloudBlue Technologies Inc., a provider of electronics disposition services headquartered in Norcross, Ga., has expanded its operations with the addition of three processing facilities in Texas, California and Puerto Rico; the expansion of its Chicago-area facility; and relocating its Atlanta corporate headquarters to a larger facility in Norcross, Ga.

The company cites the strong growth it has seen over the past year in asset disposition services as the key reason for the expansion.

According to a release, CloudBlue has 41 company and partner facilities throughout the world. The company manages all aspects of electronics disposition, including IT asset management, consumer electronics returns, onsite professional services, data destruction, depot repair, remarketing, redeployment and recycling. In addition, as an e-Stewards Certified recycler, CloudBlue says that its operations are independently audited, ensuring that it is in environmental compliance for all of its customers.

“Elevated corporate awareness of environmental regulations, increased concern around data security issues and rapidly growing volumes of new IT equipment and consumer electronics are all contributors to our growth,” says Mark Vander Kooy, CloudBlue’s executive vice president of business development. “Our facilities and headquarters expansion enables us to serve a greater volume and range of customers, making it easier for companies to utilize all of our services across all branches.”

CloudBlue has expanded its facilities in Dallas and San Francisco from former logistics centers to full processing facilities; the company opened a new facility in Puerto Rico to meet customer demands; in Joliet, Ill., the company boosted its capacity by 200 percent; and the company relocated its corporate headquarters to Norcross, Ga., which resulted in capacity increasing by 125 percent.


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