Los Angeles County Crime Scene Cleanup Narrative
What if your Los Angeles County county employees referred you to:
1.A telephone company?
2.A car dealer?
3.Their own family business?
Numbers 1 and 2, they don't; number 3, they do.. It's about your money and who gets it following your terrible loss -- you or them? Call Eddie Evans now for an honest, guaranteed telephone quote. Try to sum up your description of the questions found by tapping questions for crime scene cleanup callers.
Los Angeles County biohazard cleanup services for your special cleaning needs have my personal telephone number 24/7. I answered 90% of the telephone calls made to my business telephone. At other times, my wife may answer the telephone. And for those few times by telephone is not answered, it is because I'm working and cannot reach the telephone quickly enough. Or, perhaps I'm traveling and power lines cut transmission to my telephone.
Otherwise, I remain available for questions about crime scene cleanup in Los Angeles County; I'm here for callers wishing to make an appointment for homicide, suicide, or unattended deaths with decomposition cleanup needs. I have cleaned in 24 states. Currently, I restrict my cleaning to Los Angeles County, Arizona, Nevada, New Mexico, Utah, Delaware, and on rare occasions Wyoming and Texas. Years ago I flew to other states, but because of changes in the crime scene cleanup business. I no longer have opportunities to travel. Nationwide coroner (medical examiner) employees monopolized the crime scene cleanup business.
My Los Angeles County Crime Scene Cleanup Prices
My Los Angeles County prices vary county to county. You will understand that I must charge more to clean in Sacramento County than Orange County, Los Angeles County. Just the same, you may still save money by using my services for your crime scene cleanup needs. After you make a search of the Internet and have all of your quotes in place, ensure that my crime scene cleanup competitors agreed to abide by email quotations. I said a not to exceed price when agreeing to do a Los Angeles County crime scene cleanup.
I need a fair description of your cleaning needs. You will have agreed to a price. I will agree not to exceed the given price. I also agree that all of my work is guaranteed in that I am duty-bound to return and make things right. If for some reason I have in some way error, count on having me make it right.
My prices are reasonably set so that I can make a decent profit while family members are relieved of their stressful situation following a violent death, or unattended death. I have over 16 years of crime scene cleanup experience. This includes different types of death cleanup, including accidental death cleanup. I am bonded and insured for crime scene cleanup, which is another term related to crime scene cleanup.
My Crime Scene Cleanup Services
As I said, I guarantee my price and I guarantee my work in writing before work begins. You know before my work begins what my price guarantee remains because it is written on email, which will serve as a contract in small claims court. So long as signatures, time, place date work to be performed and agreed up Ron price are present, a contract will exist. In this way my customers are always ensured to receive what they pay for. Many times I will try to add value to my work as a way of saying "thank you."
I remove biohazardous property.
I remove solid waste.
I scrub and rinse repeatedly to ensure a cleanly prepared "safe zone."
I sanitize with variations of bleach and water and various cleaning solution.
I seal once blood and other potentially infectious materials soiled areas.
I use top-of-the-line paint sealers, cementatious sealers, and natural stone sealers.
I use fogging equipment as its needs are indicated.
My clients receive an explanation for what I will do. They know before hand what to expect. If ever there are changes in required work, and these changes add to my expenses, I absorb the costs. Because I been at this work for over 11 years and because I have cleaned after hundreds of death scenes in many types of environments under many kinds of conditions, I continue to earn enough money to make changes without losing money.
If for some reason I cannot do a job for available funds, I will help respective clients do their own cleaning. In fact, I will direct prospective clients to crime scene cleanup pages with pictures and instructions for cleaning up blood. I also have a web site called "do-it-yourself blood cleanup." So while my business is crime scene cleanup and making money helping people clean after homicides, suicides, and unattended deaths with decomposition, I also have a desire to help even when I will not profit from giving information. So do call even if you do not have money. It is important for me to help those in need of this very special type of cleaning at a very terrible point in callers life experiences.
Every crime scene cleanup business has a mission, cleanup biohazard's in homes and businesses. This material includes wet blood, moist blood, crime, flaky blood, or mixtures of all three. Included with blood in these three states, other infectious materials present during crime scene cleanup of a crime scene require time and patience. When a great quantity of blood or other potentially infectious material have heavily saturated furnishings like couches and armchairs, mattresses, and even carpet and carpet padding, care must be taken to disinfect the offending property from those materials now soiled.
We call "solid waste" that part of furniture left unsoiled by blood and other potentially infectious property. It's the same with clothing; although one shoe remains unsoiled and the other soiled, they both become solid waste once the soiled shoe no longer presents a biohazard risk to folks due to receive these solid waste materials.
Not all biohazard soiled materials receive cleaning. In fact, much of my work entails demolition. I demolish furniture, mattresses, and carpet. In short, I make decisions and I destroy. I receive your permission before doing so. Sometimes I save property that has sentimental value.
Part of a crime scene cleanup job requires dissecting biohazard waste from those materials known as solid waste. Solid waste remains uncontaminated by blood and other potentially infectious materials, although it may contain a heavy concentration of blood and death fragrances. If for some reason a cleaner wishes to seal over these odors, or place these materials permeated by odors, then large black bags will do the trick.
Large objects like couches and mattresses breed of their death scene contents, can most often go into a landfill. Just as any other objects might go into a landfill. Items soaked with blood or dried blood should not go into a landfill. Unless a landfill has a special process for handling biohazard materials. Some landfills set a side a special time of week for handling "hard to handle materials," and other noxious, but non-hazardous materials.
Hazardous Materials Versus Biohazardous Materials
Hazardous materials may include biohazardous materials, but rarely do biohazardous materials contain hazardous materials, although they may, under certain conditions.
Usually when we think of hazardous materials. We think of paint, asbestos, oil, gasoline, and other products of industrial manufacturing. When biohazard's come into contact with these materials, these hazardous materials also become no one as biohazardous materials. Quite often, blood and other potentially infectious materials in contact with many hazardous materials lose their biological nature.
Then they are no longer considered biohazardous.
But what about the encroachment of oil onto an accident scene heavily soiled by human, wet blood. In these cases we handle it. He wet blood as we normally do, which may involve using paper towels or wet dry vacuums. For the remaining blood and oil mixture, disposal in a well contained oil from should neutralize any blood-borne pathogens in the blood.
Los Angeles County homeowners and businesses should know that the sanitary sewer, also known as toilets and sinks, leading to a sewage containment and power plants serve as blood disposal points. It happens that once blood makes contact with the many tens of thousands, no, tens of millions of bacteria for every square inch or two in sewage, blood-borne pathogens have little chance of surviving. They cannot reproduce enough of their kind to survive in this extremely hostile environment.
The above also applies to Los Angeles County residents with septic tanks, which are rare in Los Angeles County suburban areas. Bleach is not good for sceptic tanks, but excellent for crime scene cleanup tasks.
Destruction Upon Entrance
I see no good reason to save bloodborne pathogens. They have no second chance to exist in an environment in which I must work. Therefore, upon entering the death scene, I may spray a strong bleach solution onto blood soiled materials. I take care not to splash blood or my solution. I may use a fine spray, or I may use a strong spray to saturate the area with the intention of causing a mass death to blood-borne pathogens. At other times I'll place paper towels upon a floor or other horizontal surface soiled by wet, moist, or dry flaky blood. And then I so these paper towels, but I do not overwhelm them so that they become a transportation device for soiled blood migrate across the floor or table.
At times I'll use a fogger and in this way create a fog-like cloud, moisten entire room surface. At these times. I often use hydrogen peroxide to highlight those areas soiled by blood and other infectious materials. You would be surprised by materials highlighted in this way.
Ozone machines are helpful, but outlawed in Los Angeles County for environmental reasons.
It seems that death by knife and death by high velocity objects may cause blood to spray in a hard to see pattern. At these times a fine fog of hydrogen peroxide helps locate offending materials. And just as important, hydrogen peroxide begins the decontamination process. Because when I clean. I decontaminate when I first enter a death scene, when I began moving materials, when I began cleaning materials, and I continued decontaminating as I destroyed materials.
It is my hope that by the time I complete my job I have decontaminated materials a number of times. This means to destroy microbial life, cause it to become inert. Bleach will do that.
By the time I begin placing once blood soiled objects into plastic bags. I find that some of these materials are no longer a risk as carriers of blood-borne pathogens. And in those cases when some blood soiled objects remain heavily soiled by blood, I may find ways to dilute this blood in them, bleach it out. But both you and I must remain prepared to handle these objects, objects, which cannot pass as anything but biohazardous materials. There are only so many cleaning methods available to the crime scene cleaner and at some point he/she must cry, "uncle."
On my way out of a death scene. I tried to use rubbing alcohol from a spray bottle. I keep paper towels handy to remove any small smears of blood that I may have missed earlier. I spray doors and door handles and clean these with paper towels. Paper towels. I used for cleaning blood in this way, go into a triple line plastic bag. In this bag, I poured beer bleach. I pour enough bleach to soak the blood soiled towels, but not so much that they cannot drive within a day or two. I have found this way of decontaminating blood soiled paper towels inexpensive, efficient, and hygienic. During those times when only a few paper towels are used for blood cleanup, placing them in a working toilet serves as the quickest and best disposal method, besides the cheapest.
Those materials that I cannot control as biohazard's I must place in a freezer where a transport company transports it for destruction. I do not charge my Los Angeles County customers for this service. I receive a more than reasonable price from Stericycle to handle my biohazard ways. When it comes to getting the job done Stericycle has the resources and has friendly personnel.
Questions for Los Angeles County Callers.
1.What Los Angeles County city or other state did this death scene take place?
2.Was the crime, suicide, or unattended death in a bedroom, bathroom, dining room, kitchen, bathroom, living room, basement, or elsewhere?
3.How long was decedent down?
4.Was a weapon used and what type if you know.
5.How would you like to pay? Cash, check, homeowners insurance. Some homeowners insurance companies do cover crime scene cleanup work when there's structural damage.
6.Are you calling for a family or business?
7. Are you the responsible party?