Logitech products and packaging have parts that can be recycled and used to make new items. Recycle used Logitech devices to reduce unnecessary waste and preserve valuable resources. You can help by taking used Logitech devices to a local recycling center.
RECYCLING IS VITALLY IMPORTANT
At Logitech, we work hard to reduce the environmental impact of our products. We continually innovate to improve the efficiency of our products and packaging and battery consumption. We also encourage and finance electronics recycling around the world.
- E-waste is one of the fastest growing waste streams. It’s a global problem that’s getting worse.
- Less than 20 percent of global e-waste gets recycled and improperly handled e-waste can pollute land, water, and air.
- The recycling of end-of-life devices helps conserve resources and energy, boosts local and global economies, creates jobs and builds community.
Local recycling partners and e-waste collection centers in your area can help ensure your old products are recycled. Here’s how you can help:
REMEMBER TO RECYCLE
Your old devices can be recycled to recover materials which can then be used to create new products.
SEPARATE TECHNOLOGY FROM TRASH
Make sure your old devices stay out of the trash. Separate batteries and packaging from the device itself. Put all recyclables aside for drop off or collection.
Check out the links below to find your nearest recycling center or drop off point. Your devices will be transported to local expert recyclers for responsible processing.
FIND YOUR NEAREST RECYCLING CENTER
Use these links to find your closest drop off point or recycling center. For further information on recycling, please contact your local recycling authority.
For more information on Recycling, please contact your Local Recycling Authority.
Every Logitech product uses special markings to raise awareness and make recycling easier. Here’s a guide to what they mean:
This symbol is used to encourage recycling. Packaging, which is marked with this symbol, should be segregated from household waste and recycled.
This symbol is used to indicate where Green Dot packaging recycling is directly or indirectly financed by Logitech.
Crossed-out Wheelie Bin
This symbol is a reminder that e-waste should be segregated from household waste for recycling.
Plastic Resin Codes
Plastic resin codes help recyclers identify and sort different types of plastic for recycling. Codes 1-7 are used to identify polyethylene terephthalate (PET), high-density polyethylene (HDPE), polyvinyl chloride (PVC), low-density polyethylene (LDPE), polypropylene (PP), polystyrene (PS) and other plastics (Other).
RoHS EFUP (China)
These labels are used in China to indicate the Environmentally Friendly Use Period (EFUP) of batteries and devices. 5 and 10 indicate the number of years within which a battery or device is unlikely to leak or have an environmental impact.
Four-in-one Recycling (Taiwan)
This label is used in Taiwan to encourage recycling of dry-cell batteries.
Plastic Resin Codes (Korea)
These Korean Plastic Resin Codes help identify and sort different types of plastic for recycling. The codes used include High-density polyethylene (HDPE), Low-density polyethylene (LDPE), Polypropylene (PP), Polystyrene (PS), Polyvinyl Chloride (PVC) and Other plastics (Other).
Paper Recycling (Japan)
This label is used in Japan to encourage recycling of paper packaging.
Plastic Resin Codes (Japan)
These Japanese Plastic Resin Codes help identify and sort different types of plastic for recycling. The codes used include Polyethylene Terephthalate (PET), High-density polyethylene (HDPE), Polyvinyl Chloride (PVC), Low-density polyethylene (LDPE), Polystyrene (PS) and Other plastics (Other).
This label is used in the US and Canada to share a phone number you can call to find your local drop-off point for recycling lithium ion or nickel-metal hydride batteries.
The 2022 Impact Report, Policies & Statements, and all Archive links above are only available in English. The links to our Global Recycling centers are only available in the applicable local languages.