By Lauren Sieh
Staff reporter

Cars line up to recycle their e-waste. E-waste consisted of computers, LCD monitors, printers, stereo equipment, small household appliances, telephones, televisions, batteries and many more. (Lauren Sieh/Staff photographer)Tad Humphrey, telecommunications specialist, brings a trailer full of e-waste to the event. Humphrey’s trailer held of multiple computers, monitors and televisions that were not used anymore by Southwestern. (Lauren Sieh/Staff photographer)In the first hour, cars came in nonstop with their seats and trunks full of e-waste. Jason Speegle, director of green team, said that there were about ten cars waiting in line before the event started. (Lauren Sieh/Staff photographer)A trailer sits full of miscellaneous items such as printers, scanners and small deep freezers. There were three trailers to help carry the e-waste. (Lauren Sieh/Staff photographer)A trailer was set aside for computer monitors. The trailer stayed mostly empty during the event. (Lauren Sieh/Staff photographer)By the end of the event, the miscellaneous trailer was packed to the brim. Most of the items community members brought in went to the miscellaneous trailer. (Lauren Sieh/Staff photographer)The final trailer consisted of televisions only. Televisions were the most common e-waste brought to the event. If community members brought in CRT televisions, then they would have to pay a fee of $5 for them to be properly recycled. (Lauren Sieh/Staff photographer)