About Battery Giant

Headquartered in Michigan, Battery Giant currently has 20 retail locations and three fulfillment centers located throughout United States, Puerto Rico, Panama and Mexico. With more than a decade of service in retail battery sales, wholesale distribution, telecom engineering, stand-by power systems, and mobile equipment power, we can offer the most innovative, cost-effective solutions available.

Battery Giant Retail Stores

Battery Giant currently has 20 battery store locations. To find the Battery Giant that is closest to you, use our Battery Store Locator.

Our stores are independently owned and operated by franchisees.

Consumer Electronic Batteries

With multiple retail locations and the Battery Giant web site, our Store Managers, Associates and Sales Coordinators have the knowledge to find the right battery, at the right time, providing you with the best value. Because of our size, our buying power gives us a competitive advantage that we can pass on to you. We are constantly updating our reference materials and rotating our inventory.

Recycling Flooded & Sealed Lead Acid Batteries

In 2012 we collected and recycled over 1,000,000 tons of lead acid batteries making us one of the largest collection sites in North America. All of our batteries for recycling went to EPA Pad #, Part B permitted recycling facility. Our recycler recycles virtually 100% of the spent battery and is an environmental model for the lead smelting industry.

Recycling NiMh, NiCd & Li-Ion Batteries

With its eye on the environment, Battery Giant is supporting a national program called Call2Recycle™ that helps consumers conveniently recycle their used rechargeable batteries and old cell phones.

Battery Giant has joined forces with other members of the rechargeable battery industry to fund the program which educates the public on the benefit of recycling rechargeable batteries -- batteries commonly found in products such as cellular and cordless telephones, cordless power tools, laptop computers, two-way radios, camcorders, and a variety of other portable electronic products as well as cell phones.

When the battery can no longer hold a charge, it can and should be recycled.

Roughly 200 million cell phones are in use in the United States, and approximately 130 million phones will be retired each year. The average American family has a total of 3 or more cell phones and 5 cordless electronic products in their possession. Consumers simply drop off their used rechargeable batteries and old cell phones at participating retail stores or community collection sites for recycling.

The Call2Recycle program is operated by the Rechargeable Battery Recycling Cooperation (RBRC), an industry-initiated, non-profit public service organization. The program is funded through the licensing of RBRC’s EPA-certified Battery Recycling Seals, a label depicting a battery surrounded by three chasing arrows.