Battery Check Week 2003 Encourages Consumers To Take Charge Of Their Wireless Lifestyle and Recycle

Non-profit Rechargeable Battery Recycling Corporation sponsors national call to action April 21 – 25

ATLANTA, April 21, 2003 – The Rechargeable Battery Recycling Corporation (RBRC), a non-profit organization dedicated to recycling rechargeable batteries, today kicks off its fifth annual Battery Check Week – a national call-to-action to encourage consumers to check the rechargeable batteries that power their cordless products, and if they can no longer hold a charge, to recycle them. The program coincides with Earth Day (April 22) and runs ...

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Richard Karn (a.k.a. Al Boreland From Home Improvement) In Toronto To Promote Battery Check Week

In Toronto to Promote Battery Check Week

TORONTO, April 23, 2002 –  Richard Karn (“Al” from the TV Show, Home Improvement, and the international spokesperson of the Rechargeable Battery Recycling Corporation) will be recognizing the rechargeable battery recycling efforts of the City of Toronto Police Department and Home Depot as part of Battery Check Week celebrations next week.

DATE: Thursday, April 25, 2002

TIME: 10:30 a.m.

WHERE: Home Depot Leaside
101 Wicksteed Ave.
Toronto M4G 4H9

WHO: Richard Karn ...

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54% of Consumers Power Their Daily Lives With Four Or More Cordless Electronic Products

Rechargeable Battery Recycling Corporation Releases New Data on Rising Use of Cordless Products and Consumers Willingness to Recycle

NEW YORK, April 22, 2002 – The Rechargeable Battery Recycling Corporation (RBRC), a non-profit dedicated to rechargeable battery recycling, released the results of a national survey that highlights America’s growing reliance on cordless electronic products and consumers recycling habits. The results were announced today in New York City in conjunction with RBRC’s “Battery Check Week” (April 22-28) – a national call-to-action that encourages ...

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RBRC Leads the Charge To Recycle With Battery Check Week, April 22-28

Are Your Batteries “Juice-less?”

ATLANTA, April 08, 2002 — According to a new survey by the Rechargeable Battery Recycling Corporation (RBRC), consumers have an average of five or more cordless products in their homes. This list includes cordless power tools, cordless and cellular phones, camcorders, and even electric toothbrushes and mini vacuums.

Our portable lifestyle is powered in large part by rechargeable batteries. But what do you do when the rechargeable batteries that power these products can no longer hold a ...

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