TerraCycle is like no other waste management company in the world.
Our global offices are made entirely from upcycled waste. Our walls are covered in ever-changing graffiti from local artists, we thrive on a culture of transparency and high-energy innovation, and we have a dedicated team of passionate, eco-minded employees. To see what our offices are like, tune into our critically acclaimed TV show, “Human Resources” on Pivot, or look through careers and internships available at TerraCycle to experience it for yourself.
Our mission lives within every team member, and our passion can be seen in everything we touch. Browse the growing list of career and internship opportunities available at TerraCycle.View current opportunities
You’ll find TerraCycle team members across the globe, with offices in the United States, Canada, Brazil, UK, Europe, China, South Korea, Japan and Australia, plus our Global Foundation in Thailand. These unique offices all incorporate upcycled, recycled, or reused materials, while our Trenton headquarters’ walls are also covered in ever-changing graffiti.Browse our offices
In 2014, The Pivot Network partnered with us to create an innovative docu-comedy, Human Resources, which became the highest-rated original programming on the network.
While TerraCycle has grown significantly since then, both geographically and in the number of solutions we offer, we remain true to our mission to eliminate the idea of waste and still have the passion and energy you will see and feel while watching the show.
The winner of the 2019 Independent Book Publisher Award Outstanding Book of the Year category gold medal and "Most Likely to Save the Planet," Tom Szaky sets out to do the near-impossible: Eliminate all waste. This book paints a future of a circular economy that relies on responsible reuse and recycling to propel the world towards eradicating overconsumption and waste, starting with packaging.
“This is a crash course on designing for the circular economy. The message is not to scale back but innovate upward to nurture an optimistic vision for a future of prosperity with less waste. This book is for you—the future leaders—to engage and inspire you to learn from the best.”
—Paul Polman, CEO, Unilever
Make Garbage Great is the household primer on going and staying green. With more than 200 photographs and illustrations and more than 100 tips and creative do-it-yourself upcycling projects, this book offers a visual guide to demystify the impact of “garbage” and how we can lessen it.Buy now
Ever-expanding landfills, ocean gyres filled with floating plastic mush, endangered wildlife: our garbage has become a massive and exponentially growing problem in modern society. Eco-entrepreneur Tom Szaky explores why this crisis exists and explains how we can solve it by eliminating the very idea of garbage. To outsmart waste, he says, we first have to understand it, then change how we create it, and finally rethink what we do with it.
“Tom illuminates pathways to finding ‘gold in garbage heaps’… Thanks to this book, I can no longer acquire and discard unconsciously, and as I’ve long said, change begins with awareness.” — From the foreword by Deepak Chopra
Tom Szaky dropped out of Princeton University to found TerraCycle, a company that recycles the unrecyclable. Revolution in a Bottle is a rollicking tale of entrepreneurial adventure and an essential guide to creating a company that’s good for people, good for profits, and good for the planet.
“TerraCycle is doing more than selling good green products; it is changing how manufacturers, retailers, and consumers treat their waste. Read this book. I’m glad I did.” —Ben Cohen, cofounder, Ben & Jerry’s Ice Cream
From annual graffiti jams to the daily repainting of our walls, graffiti is an integral part of the TerraCycle culture. In addition to a constantly evolving wall-space, once a year artists from around the world come to participate in the TerraCycle Graffiti Jam. Artists come from all over the world to participate in this event and the TerraCycle office exterior is completely redesigned at the end of the jam.See the graffiti