KMG Gold Recycling USA KMG Gold Recycling Canada
10/27/2023 9:30 AM     Current Market Spot Prices:     Gold:  $1,984.26/ozt   Silver:  $22.89/ozt   Platinum:  $926.20/ozt   Palladium:  $1,168.05/ozt  

Wednesday, November 26, 2014

KMG Gold Recycling(R) Offers The Best Gold Price Guarantee

For Immediate Release November 26, 2014. KMG Gold Recycling(R), The Original Trusted Gold Buyer.

KMG Gold Recycling(R), Canada's Original Trusted, industry leading precious metal recycler, for Transparency, Integrity, Honesty, Ethics and Educating the Consumer, on the precious metal recycling industry. KMG Gold Recycling(R) is the ONLY precious metal recycler ANYWHERE to to receive customer nominated, BBB Torch Awards for these reasons.

KMG Gold Recycling(R) is the only gold buyer to give online and in-store free quotes (offers to purchase) which have been prepared using the only privately owned, FischerScope X-ray Fluorescence Spectrometer, in the mid west. This extremely valuable state-of-the-art machine determines all of the elements in, and the purity of, all your items with an accuracy greater than one part per thousand.

KMG Gold(R) uses other Fischer Scientific instruments and the 3000 year old, tried, tested and proven acid test to determine the true purity of your precious metal items. KMG Gold never uses electronic gold testers as their accuracy is substandard, questionable, and definitely not up to KMG Gold's leading industry standards for accurate testing results.

The dollar amount in a KMG Gold(R) offer to purchase represents a fair and reasonable pay out percentage of the precious metal market price and is valid for the business day that the quote is prepared.

You need to know this:
Our competitors routinely advertise inflated pay out rates in newspaper ads, TV, radio and online only to deceive the consumer to "get you in the door" only to be paid a lesser amount when you go in or ship your gold to them, or they offer "in-store credit" towards heavily marked up retail items. Some competitors have no skills or technology to determine the purity so they under pay on the karat value and the weight of your gold, all in an attempt to exploit your trust and offer a lower pay out.

As a consumer myself, I believe that these practices are dishonest, unethical and do not serve YOU, the consumer in a free and competitive marketplace.

Be sure to always read the fine print on any offer to purchase and ask questions until you fully understand the process. The process of selling your gold should be open and transparent and you should always be able to see exactly what's going on.

KMG Gold Recycling(R) offers and pays out what we advertise on our web site. We always have and we always will. No surprises. KMG Gold Recycling(R) pays the most of any precious metal recycler, advertised rates of up to 98% of market prices for precious metals.

Therefore, KMG Gold Recycling(R) the nations leading, original trusted precious metal recycling company now offers our  150% Best Gold Price Guarantee.

KMG Gold(R) will match and beat any genuine, written, and x-rayed analysis offer to purchase for scrap gold, silver, platinum, or palladium by 50% of the difference.

If you are offered a pay out higher than ours, online, mail-in, or in-store, or anywhere, bring or send in the written offer to purchase, and we will beat it by 50% of the difference!

KMG Gold (R) Best Gold Price Guarantee Conditions:
  • Offers to purchase are deemed to be genuine if they reflect a percentage of the precious metal market price on the day the offer to purchase is made.
  • If the offer to purchase is higher than the market price for that particular day, the offer to purchase is not genuine but merely a marketing gimmick or lure for in-store retail credit (a marketing trick).
  • Written offers to purchase must be prepared on company stationary, not on a business card, a scrap of paper, or a napkin, and never published online or in print ads.
  • Written offers must be based on x-ray fluorescence testing technology.
  • Purchase purity of all items shall be determined solely by KMG Gold(R). KMG Gold(R) shall not be held accountable for other gold buyers mistakes, lack of skills, or lack of technology.
  • Price match guarantee excludes bullion, loose stones, collector coins, coin sets and items to be purchased as "jewellery" rather than scrap.
  • KMG Gold Recycling(R) reserves the right to refuse to purchase any item(s) at its sole discretion.
  • Appraisals are not offers to purchase. They are merely a piece of paper that only serve the jewelry and insurance industries, not the consumer. For more information on what appraisals really mean to you, the consumer, click here.
I stand behind our KMG Gold Recycling(R) Best Gold Price Guarantee and will always uphold KMG Gold Recycling's business practices of Transparency, Integrity, Honesty, Ethics and Educating the Consumer, on the precious metal recycling industry.

Do business with the best, KMG Gold Recycling, The Original Trusted Gold Buyer(TM)

Michael Gupton, BScEng(Civil), CET, AScT
President, CEO
KMG Gold Recycling(R)

Media contact: Michael Gupton, KMG Gold Recycling(R), 204.452.4653,
Posted by Mike Gupton at 6:24 PM 0 Comments

Monday, November 10, 2014

Remembrance in your Pocket

 Did you know that on the back of the Canadian $10 bill, you can find three remembrance-related illustrations? On the left is a verse from In Flanders Fields, the famous First World War poem by Canadian John McCrae. The center depicts a Canadian Forces peacekeeper, doves and a globe representing Canadian peace support efforts around the world.

On the right is a Veteran standing at attention near the Ottawa War Memorial at a Remembrance Day service. His name is Robert Metcalfe, a British Soldier who passed away at the age of 90 in 2007. 

Although he was not a Canadian until just after WWII, there is a very visual and uniquely Canadian connection. The fact that he managed to live to the age of 90 is rather remarkable, given what happened in the Second World War. Born in England, he was one of the 400,000 members of the British Expeditionary Force sent to the mainland where they found themselves facing the new German warfare technique - the Blitzkrieg.
He was treating a wounded comrade when he was hit in the legs by shrapnel.
En-route to hospital, his ambulance came under fire from a German tank, which then miraculously ceased fire. Evacuated from Dunkirk on HMS Grenade, two of the sister ships with them were sunk.
Recovered, he was sent to allied campaigns in North Africa and Italy. En-route, his ship was chased by the German battleship Bismarck.
Sent into the Italian campaign, he met his future wife, a lieutenant and physiotherapist in a Canadian hospital. They were married in the morning by the Mayor of the Italian town and again in the afternoon by a British Padre. After the war they settled in Chatham, New Brunswick.
One day out of the blue, he received a call from a government official asking him to go downtown for a photo-op. He was not told what the photo was for or why they chose him. "He had no idea he would be on the $10 bill", his daughter said.
And now you know the story of the old veteran on the $10 bill.
Posted by Mike Gupton at 12:00 AM 0 Comments

Thursday, November 06, 2014

Something old, something new, something borrowed, something blue, and a sixpence in her shoe


What is a sixpence?

A sixpence was a coin used in the British Empire beginning in 1551.
One sixpence represented six pennies.
The last year of use of the sixpence coin was 1967.

How did the sixpence tradition begin?

In the middle ages, the people were very superstitious. They believed that much of their life was controlled by evil spirits. Anything they could do to ward off those spirits was wise. They felt that those evil spirits were particularly active during rites of passage, such as weddings, so it was important to use good luck charms to keep the bride and groom safe on their wedding day. Any type of talisman from a horseshoe to a lucky coin was considered a good omen.

During the early 1600's it was customary for the Lord of the Manor to give his bride a piece of silver as a wedding gift. This was symbolically represented by a sixpence coin. It later became a tradition to include a sixpence in the dowry that was given by the bride's family to the groom. That tradition of the sixpence as a symbol of good luck continues today.

Some families have passed down the same sixpence through the generations to continue the hope for good luck to future brides. It's also nice to seek out a sixpence minted in the year of your parents or grandparents wedding, birth years, or some other important family occasion.

Have a wedding coming up and want to keep the tradition? Stop in and visit us at KMG
 Gold and check out our selection of Sixpence coins.

Posted by Mike Gupton at 12:00 AM 0 Comments