- About Us
- Local Savings
- Green Editions
- Legal Notices
- Weekly Ads
Celebrating 25th anniversary, Wastemobile collects
All King County and city residents can safely dispose of old car batteries, oil, paint thinner and many other household hazardous items at no cost when the Wastemobile comes to Bothell for a household hazardous waste collection event, Sept. 19-21, in the parking lot of the Seattle Times building, 19200 120th Ave. NE, Bothell.
The Wastemobile was the first traveling hazardous waste disposal program in the nation, and it is operated by the Local Hazardous Waste Management Program and goes throughout the King County from spring through fall. Residents help protect the environment and public health by safely disposing of the hazardous materials and keeping them out of drains and landfills.
The Wastemobile also provides free reusable products to the public, such as oil-based paint, stain and primer, plus wood care and cleaning products. These products are subject to availability, and residents must sign a release form prior to receiving the materials.
For south King County residents, the Auburn Wastemobile is a convenient alternative for disposing household hazardous waste. It is located in the northwest parking lot of The Outlet Collection (formerly the Auburn SuperMall), 1101 Outlet Collection Dr., SW, near Sports Authority. It operates every Saturday and Sunday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Qualifying businesses can also use the no cost disposal services. Call 206-296-4692. Eastside residents might find the Factoria Transfer Station as a more convenient location for household hazardous waste disposal.
For more information about disposal, including acceptable materials and quantity limits, call the Hazards Line at 206-296-4692, Monday through Friday between 9 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., except holidays. Recorded information is available after hours, or by visiting the Wastemobile website at www.HazWasteHelp.org.
The Wastemobile is one of the services provided by the Local Hazardous Waste Management Program through a partnership of more than 40 city, county and tribal governments working together in King County to reduce threats posed from hazardous materials and wastes.