Find New Hampshire Garbage Dumps & Landfills Near You

Get rid of your unwanted items at dumps and landfills in New Hampshire

Unwanted waste thrown on a makeshift dump

New Hampshire’s relatively low population means it produces one of the lowest tonnages of solid waste every year, just over 1 million tonnes. The number is so low, that nearly 49% of all solid waste disposed of in the state comes from outside the state. And while recycling efforts are increasing, there is still great need for landfills and dumps. That means no matter where you are in New Hampshire, there’s likely a dump nearby.

Despite some protests to open new ones, you’ll find them all across the state in areas such as Concord, Bethlehem, Salem, Hollis, Nashua, Berlon, Bedford, and many more.

If you’re thinking about dumping toxic or hazardous waste, make sure it goes to a location that can process it safely. Otherwise, it could end up harming the local environment. Most general waste from your house or construction waste will be accepted at the majority of locations.

As you can see from the list of all the dumps in New Hampshire below, many of them are owned by the local counties. That’s good news if you live in the same county as your tipping fees will likely be lower than normal. This is similar to a lot of the dumps in California.

Like many other states though, there are plenty of privately-owned landfills and transfer stations around that operate on a for-profit business model. Tipping fees here are generally higher than county dumps.

Finding a dump near you is easy. Just enter your location into the map or scroll through the list below to see them all.

As well, if you know of any more transfer stations of landfills around the state that aren’t listed below, please let us know so we can add them in.

Waste construction materials in a dumpster

List of New Hampshire Garbage Dumps

Scroll through the list of dumps below or use the map to find one near you


Most of the sites will accept common items like yard waste, generic household waste, car parts, papers, glassware, construction rubble, and more. If you have something that’s toxic or hazardous, call them or visit their website to see if they can accept it.

Generally speaking, all dumps in New Hampshire have tipping fees. They vary depending on what type of dump it is, what materials you’re dumping, and how much you’re dumping.