Radio Control Toys
|Battery Specialists + Golf Cars has the capability to build special application batteries.
Electrical Rebuilding, Repairing and New (Taylorville and Mt. Vernon locations only):
Alternators – Belts – Starters – Generators - Regulators – Cables - Accessories
Battery Specialists + Golf Cars carries a full line of remanufactured starters, alternators and generators. We also have the
capability of repairing starters, alternators and generators. Starting as small as a lawnmower all the way to the biggest piece of
equipment you can imagine.
We carry a full line of battery accessories and also we custom make battery cables.
With over 100 years of combined experience we feel that we are truly the Battery Specialists.
Battery Specialists + Golf Cars is an authorized Power Wheels Service Center. If you need parts or services please call us at 1-866-275-2742.
Batteries Contain Lead and Other Hazardous Materials
LEAD ACID BATTERIES - Imagine the environmental damage that can be caused by carelessly discarding 18 pounds of lead, two pounds of plastic and a gallon of acid – the average contents of a lead acid battery. Fortunately, scrap lead-acid batteries can be safely recycled. In fact, they have been recycled since the 1920’s, and today these batteries have a higher recycling rate than other waste products such as aluminum, paper and beverage containers made of glass or plastic, to name a few. Over 98% of all used batteries are recycled today.
SPECIALTY BATTERIES - We also offer a drop off service for old nickel-cadmium (Ni-CD), nickel metal hydride, and lithium ion batteries.
ALKALINE BATTERIES - AA, AAA, C, D and 9-volt batteries can be safely disposed of with normal household waste. Never dispose of batteries in fire because they could explode. Alkaline batteries are composed primarily of common metals—steel, zinc, and manganese—and do not pose a health or environmental risk during normal use or disposal.
It is important not to dispose of large amounts of alkaline batteries in a group. Used batteries are often not completely "dead." Grouping used batteries together can bring these "live" batteries into contact with one another, creating safety risks.
|"SEE A SPECIALIST, NOT A CLERK"|