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who we are

WHAT WE DO.

The Oryx Stainless Group with its parent company Oryx Stainless Holding B. V. is an internationally leading business group for trading and processing scrap metal as a raw material for stainless steel production. Our customers include producers of long and flat stainless steels around the world. On the supplier side we have a wide, continuously expanding, international procurement base.

We offer our business partners an ideal combination of different strengths:

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Market and product expertise
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Long-term relationships with customers and suppliers based on trust
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International network
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A willingness to innovate and grow
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A very strong balance sheet
More about the processing of stainless steel scrap
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Our Values

WHAT WE STAND FOR.

Deposits of raw materials around the world are limited. This is why it is becoming more and more important to handle them responsibly. Recycling plays a vital role in this: Our methods for efficient processing of stainless steel scrap transform supposed waste materials into new basic commodities. This creates a cycle which not only saves costs but also reduces the impact on the environment. In comparison to using alternative primary raw materials, more than 4.5 tonnes of CO2 emissions are saved for each tonne of stainless steel scrap that is used (see study).
Recycling
International
AN INTERNATIONAL PRESENCE.
The Oryx Stainless Group consists of four legally autonomous units which carry out the operational business at their respective site with responsibility for their own profits:
The holding defines the vision and philosophy of the corporate group and ensures in addition to sales a consistent approach. In consequence, it influences the corporate policy of the units and ensures coordinated processes.

Oryx Commodity News

Oryx raw material news informs about current, industry-relevant topics.

Winter sun to order

The prices for nickel on the London Metal Exchange (LME) continue to be well supported and if it was just a matter of the parameters of the nickel market, a continuation into the new year would be everything else but excluded. Nickel demand, including in the (still) dominant stainless steel and alloy area and also the segment of…

Fiction and truth

The nickel price on the London Metal Exchange (LME) lost some ground recently. After the high in the middle of September of just short of USD 20,500.00/mt, the 3 months price took a rapid fall. By the end of September, it had reached a relative low of almost USD 17,700.00/mt. However, this is where the futures market came to a standstill. A recovery movement began, with not only fundamental but also technical aspects. So far, this has led to a level of…

All eggs in one basket?

Despite generally weaker economic data, weaker stock markets and increasing fears that central banks may tighten the reins on ultra-loose monetary policy in the long term, nickel on the London Metal Exchange (LME) and Shanghai Futures Exchange (SHFE) continues its upward trend undeterred. At prices of around…

Is it Red’s fault that it is red?

Despite certain volatility, the positive trend of nickel on the London Metal Exchange (LME) remains intact. Meanwhile the high of just under USD 20,000.00/mt at the end of July could not, so far, be defended. After a correction, which led to a price of…