Comparing prices for your mobile phone has potentially gained you an extra £40 cash and by recycling your Huawei P20 Pro you're also doing your bit for the environment!
To the right we list our Top Recommended Deal and below that we show all the mobile phone recyclers who will pay you to recycle your old Huawei mobile phone.
This device comes with an impressive camera offering. The lenses on this smartphone use light fusion technology, Hybrid Zoom and low-light performance, all powered by AI technology. Because of how advanced this device is compared to other smartphones that are currently on the market, we have an array of recyclers which will be looking to buy your Huawei P20 Pro. Simply choose which company you are interested in then fill in your details. Once this has been done, you will have a choice between packaging and sending your device yourself or using the freepost package that the company will send to you. Once the company gets your phone, they will make sure that it is correct for their category and then later you will get paid. This will be either by cheque, bank transfer or PayPal.
If you are ready to put your Huawei P20 Pro on the market, you should do it as soon as possible to get the most money for it. If you do want to pick a specific time of year however, we would recommend either during the winter months leading up to Christmas or just before a new Huawei device is launched, which is usually in the spring.
The Huawei P20 Pro came out in 2018 with a capacity of 128GB. The Huawei P20 Pro cost £529 when it was first released, which many would regard as a midrange device. If you sell your phone sooner rather than later, you should get more money for it than you would if you were to wait as phones’ value depreciates as time goes on. The phone’s condition will also determine how much the device will cost. If you do not buy a phone case for it, then this increases the likelihood of it getting broken substantially.
Once your Huawei P20 Pro has been sent off to be recycled, it will get resold to another consumer. This usually will involve a refurbishment first, and if it is completely damaged, the internal components of the device will be removed and then resold to be used elsewhere.
Even if your device is completely broken, there are recyclers that buy these sorts of devices and sell them on as second-hand. You should ensure that you describe your phone as ‘broken’ when you complete the form. Some examples of what would make your broken include the speaker not working, a shattered screen or the device not charging properly. If your device has water damage, then you should ensure that you have a look at your recycler’s T&Cs or contact them directly.