Fully Integrated Recycling Facility
EBITDA Range 500K-750K
Revenue Range 1M-5M
Deal Structure Open
The company is a fully integrated recycling plant that collects multiple grades of paper, old
cardboard containers, plastics, and non-ferrous metals and sells them to various consuming
· Low Cost Supplies – material is procured from three sources: public
drop-off locations (which are free), customers who sell material to the
company at a discount (because the company owns equipment that
allows them to process the material more efficiently), or given to the
company for free to be disposed of in an eco-friendly manner.
· The demand for cardboard boxes is expected to significantly rise as
ecommerce increases. New cardboard boxes are approximately six to
eight times more expensive compared to using recycled materials.
· The company owns its own trailers, collection boxes, roll-off boxes,
compactors, and trucks to facilitate the collection and delivery of
materials from its suppliers and customers to maintain a high level of
· Established strong relationships with local and national suppliers, and
competitors to allow the company to maximize its strengths in all
segments of the business. The company trades (buys and sells) with
the local competition based on the products.
· The company has to refocused a portion of its efforts to non-ferrous
metals due the consolidation of sorted office paper suppliers in its
geographic area and also due the fact that the sorted office paper
market is shrinking as organization transition to a paperless work
environment. The market for aluminum is projected to grow at a
compound annual growth rate of 8% over the next five years.
· The premises has vacant space within the perimeter fencing that
would allow for the installation of a single-sort line (material recovery
facility). This would greatly speed up the sorting process, reduce the
need for hourly manual labor, and produce more materials to market.
· Millennials are coming to age where they have begun to assume
management positions within companies. A recent Nielsen global
online study found that they continue to be most willing to pay extra for
sustainable offerings – almost three-out-of-four respondents in the
latest findings, up from approximately half in 2014.
* Profit before interest, tax, depreciation and amortization (non-cash items)