Car Donations Palatka FL

Local resource for selling a car in Palatka. Includes detailed information on local businesses that provide access to cars for sale, used cars and car dealerships, as well as advice on selling a car including suggestions to look into and have ready access to Kelley Blue Book, vehicle title and car history report.

Putnam County HHW Facility
(386) 329-0395
140 County Landfill Road
Palatka, FL

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First Coast Recycling Inc
(386) 326-6061
108 Seaboard Dr
Palatka, FL
Long'S Garage & Recycling
(386) 649-4970
1798 S Highway 17
Pomona Park, FL
Envirolight and Disposal, Inc.
(800) 600-3738
3200 44th Ave. North
St. Petersburg, FL

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Cudjoe Transfer Station
(305) 295-4314
Blimp Road
Summerland Key, FL

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Putnam County Recycling & Ed
(386) 329-0466
140B County Landfill Rd
Palatka, FL
Hill'S Hardware & Recycling
(386) 649-5479
1770 S Hwy 17
Pomona Park, FL
St Johns County Recycling Department
(904) 827-6980
3005 Alan Nease Rd
Elkton, FL
Alachua High Springs Solid Waste Collection Center
(352) 454-2563
US Highway 441
High Springs, FL

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Simco Recycling
(305) 759-2278
7320 NE 1st Place
Miami, FL

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Sell Car

Sell, Scrap or Donate By Zach Bowman, DriverSide Contributing Editor 

We know not everyone has a sparkling used car sitting in their driveway just waiting to fetch a high price on eBay Motors. No, plenty of people have cars that should have been put out to pasture long, long ago. Cars like that 1979 Volvo wagon that burns more oil than gasoline or the 1982 Honda Accord with more rust than paint pose an interesting dilemma for owners who want to get rid of them. As it turns out, you have a few options when it comes to sending your clunker on its way.

Technically, you can sell your rust bucket just like any other car, but be careful. Many states have lemon laws set in place that cover used car sales. That means if you sell your car with the guarantee that “she’ll get you anywhere,” and your old ride doesn’t make it down the block you could find yourself facing serious legal woes in a hurry. What’s more, no one likes the idea of passing their own headache onto an unsuspecting victim. 
One option is to sell your car as a project or parts vehicle. These cars are sold with no warranty expressed or implied, and are usually intended to be cut up by some individual who’s looking to keep a similar car on the road. Selling your car this way probably won’t fetch you too much money depending on the condition of the ride, but it will get it out of your hair. A good rule of thumb to work off of is that any road safe, running vehicle is worth around $1,000. If you wouldn’t trust your life with your beater, get ready to drop the price tag accordingly. If it doesn’t run or has serious cosmetic issues, don’t be surprised if no one offers you more than $500.
That’s not to say that there aren’t other options. You’ve probably seen or heard advertisements for charities looking for people to donate their old vehicles. Donation is a great option for people with aging or mechanically deficient vehicles to get rid of. Kim Schloss, a manager with says that donation has a slew of benefits over trying to sell your car by yourself.
“Usually cars that get donated aren’t in sellable condition,” she said. “By donating your car, you aren’t susceptible to any lemon laws and there’s a tax deduction for the vehicle.
Most charities don’t deal with donated cars directly, which is why there are institutions like CarsHelpingAmerica that can take the vehicles, repair them enough to be fit for the road, sell them and then pass the proceeds to whatever charity you choose. In the end, you get a tax deduction worth up to $500 right off the bat and your charity gets some much needed funds. Schloss says that if the donor’s car ends up selling for more than $500, her organization will send them a deduction receipt for the new specified amount. 
What’s more, the car ...

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