How much money do you spend on buying new batteries? As a single item you might think that the cost is reasonable, or even negligible, but over a year it adds up. If you had an option to use that money for something else, while still enjoying the modern luxury of battery technology, would you take it?
There is hardly a device that doesn't use some kind of battery, be it single use or rechargeable, and even wired devices use batteries as a backup.
The average American owns approximately two button batteries, ten disposable alkaline batteries, and throws away about eight household batteries per year. While this number might seem relatively low, when you account for the 322,000,000 and growing population according to the U.S. Census, you arrive at having over a thousand metric tons of wet cell lead acid batteries in a year in just the United States that could have been (and were legally required to be) recycled, or better yet… reconditioned.
As you might suspect, batteries are not just any waste, they are a hazardous waste filled with chemicals and heavy metals – mercury, nickel, cadmium, cobalt, lead - that are toxic to all life. Because they are normally sealed you don't come into direct contact with these compounds, but once they are on the land field in the open, exposed to the elements, they degrade and seep all of that toxic waste into the environment – polluting air, land and water.
But it gets worse, some heavy metals, like cadmium, are taken in by plant roots and accumulate in grass, vegetables and fruits. Along with impure water, these plants are then consumed by animals, which are in turn consumed by humans. Over a period of time of such exposure can cause severe problems:
While these things are undoubtedly important, learning how to recondition your batteries is not just about the collective population health and the environment. The math doesn’t lie. With the twenty batteries a year per person statistic mentioned above, a family of four would spend on average $239.20 on batteries! Sure, you could just make the switch to rechargeable batteries and sacrifice spending the 275% higher cost per battery and ~$50 for the charger!
There are measure you can take to alleviate these problems by trying to use rechargeable batteries, or disposing them in a responsible manner, but that still leaves you short of the another option – reconditioning used batteries.
Without needing to add more pollution to the earth and the community, and with the benefit avoiding the high cost of rechargeable batteries, the EZ Battery Reconditioning program teaches you how to possibly recondition your old, dead batteries and bring them back to life again!* You might be thinking this sounds like a job for an experienced chemical engineer, but you’d be wrong. The program is designed for everyone without any experience, and isn’t intended to be difficult, costly, or time consuming.
EZ Battery Reconditioning course allows for possibly salvaging a wide range of batteries, from light electronics to heavy-duty equipment:*
For years, the standard way of life was to buy new batteries once our old ones died. Old wives’ tales told us to shake the batteries, to lick them, to “warm them up” to prevent early dying, and countless other tips and tricks that were either flat tales, or helped a little bit at best. EZ Battery Reconditioning is no old wives’ tale with the right equipment and the right mindset.
In addition to the main EZ Battery Reconditioning guide, if you take action now, you will receive these bonuses to further complement your arsenal: Frank's Battery Business Guide, EZ Power Savings Guide, and lifetime free updates.
If for any reason you aren’t satisfied with your results, or you simply change your mind, you may contact us within 60 days and we’ll refund you the full amount with zero question asked.
The content on this website is provided for information purposes only, and should not be interpreted as professional advice. You should perform your own research and consult with a qualified professional. Individual results may vary. See Full Disclaimer