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  1. ArcelorMittal
  2. Cape Gate
  3. Columbus Stainless
  4. Evraz Highveld Steel
  5. Scaw Metals Group
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ArcelorMittal South Africa Sales & Marketing
Tel.: +27 16 889 3661
Fax.: +27 16 889 2022
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ArcelorMittal South Africa Head Office
Tel: +27 16 889 9111
GPS coordinates: E 27o 48' 19.6" S 26o 40' 22.3"
Address: Delfos Boulevard - Vanderbijlpark
Domestic and SADC overland sales
Mr. Sidney Farrell  (Marketing Manager)
PO Box 54
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Tel: +27 16 980 2219
Fax: +27 16 988 3760
Contact details:
Postal address:   Physical address: Phone Numbers / Email:
Mr Bertus Griesel PO Box 133 Hendrina Road Tel: +27 13 247 2020
Snr. Manager: Commercial - Exports MIDDELBURG MIDDELBURG Fax: +27 13 247 2024
1050 E-mail: This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
Corporate Responsibility
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Safety is a way of life at Columbus Stainless.
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The quest for new and innovative processes.
Stainless Products
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Dedicated to the highest quality in all products.
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Incorporated in the Republic of South Africa. Reg No: 1960/001900/06
EHSV is certified in accordance with the requirements of ISO 9001:2008; ISO 14001:2004 and BS OHSAS 18001:2007 Quality, Environmental and Health and Safety Management Systems.

Our Vision

To create superior value and benefits on a sustainable basis across commodity cycles for all stakeholders, by developing the business into a low cost steel and vanadium slag producer.

About Evraz Highveld

Evraz Highveld Steel and Vanadium Limited is a vertically integrated steel and vanadium slag producer. We mine titaniferous magnetite ore at our Mapochs Mine operation at Roossenekal, Limpopo and produce iron and steel products and vanadium-bearing slag at our Steelworks, based at our headquarters, at eMalahleni, Mpumalanga.
Contact details:  
Mr. Noel Maher 

Head of Construction

and Infrastructure

Postal Address: 
PO Box 61721
Gauteng 2107
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This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.
Tel: +27 11 842 90000
Direct: +27 11 842 9364
Fax: +27 11 842 9705

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  • Yale
  • Crosby-Europe


Steel's contribution to a low carbon future

Steel is essential to the modern world and the use of steel is critical in enabling man to move towards a more sustainable future. Steel is fundamental in a greener world, whether in lighter more efficient vehicles, renewable energy generation, new highly efficient power stations and construction of smart electrical grids or transport infrastructure development and high energy efficient residential housing and commercial buildings.

Continuing to fulfill a positive role in our sustainable future comes with some major challenges:

  • Energy efficiency

In the last 30 years the steel industry has reduced its energy consumption per tonne of steel produced by 50%. However, due to this dramatic improvement in energy efficiency, it is estimated there is now only room for marginal further improvement on the basis of existing technology. In the longer term it will be necessary to identify and introduce breakthrough steelmaking technologies that are viable. The greenhouse gas of most relevance to the world steel industry is carbon dioxide (CO2). On average, 1.9 tonnes of CO2 are emitted for every tonne of steel produced. According to the International Energy Agency, the iron and steel industry accounts for approximately 4-5% of total world CO2 emissions.

  • Recycling

A critical element in reducing the carbon emissions from the steel life cycle is to optimise the use of recycled materials. Steel is an almost unique material in its capacity to be infinitely recycled without loss of properties or performance. This in combination with a long history of significant efforts to increase recycling rates has resulted in steel leading the recycling statistics, for example in cars and cans. Policies can provide further support for recycling by putting emphasis on recyclability and design for dismantling.

  • Use of by-products

The production of steel results in the generation of by-products that can reduce CO2 emissions by substituting natural resources in other industries. For example, blast furnace slag is used by the cement industry allowing it to reduce its CO2 emissions significantly. Steel making slags are used as civil works aggregates thereby saving natural resources and environmental impact. Industrial by-products and mined raw materials need to be subject to the same legal framework.

  • Use of finished steel

In many applications, steel has a very long life and as a result the contribution of modern steels in improving the energy efficiency of buildings, plants, machinery and transportation are much more important in helping man reduce its carbon footprint than the emissions associated with the initial steel production. For example electrical steels produce much more efficient transformers and motors thereby significantly reducing the total energy needed throughout their lives. This saving amounts to more than the CO2 emissions created from the original production phase. The key contribution from the steel industry is to work closely with its customers in optimising the design and use of steel in steel-using products.