There’s no argument that one of the most challenging aspects of working within the cleaning solutions industry is trauma and crime scene cleaning. Unfortunately, sudden and undetected deaths are something that our team deal with upon a regular basis and, despite extensive training and years of experience, nothing can properly prepare our specialists for arrival
We’ve all, at some point, had to endure the experience of an unsanitary public restroom or let ourselves slip a little when keeping up on our housework; however, at what point do our surroundings exceed the point of simply being a little messy and unclean and cross into territory of being completely unsafe? What can
Unfortunately, more and more of us are finding evidence of drug use around our residential streets, vacant properties, public toilets, leafy parks and work car parks on a daily basis. Not only are discarded needles and drug paraphernalia a significant risk to our health, most people aren’t qualified or equipped to remove them safely and
Hoarding can begin for several reasons, whether it be a decline in mobility, mental health problems or just an overwhelming sense of hopelessness and shame that the situation has to be got too much to tackle without expert help. Regardless of how the problem starts, hoarding can be dangerous for both mental and physical health.
Workplace accidents are common occurrences here in the UK. From a nick with a box cutter to bumping into a sharp table corner, these little incidents can be painful and cause significant distress, especially if evidence of the accident is left. It might seem like a good idea to head to the nearest clean up
It is widely thought that the cleaning of the area at a crime scene or traumatic incident is done by the Police. Unfortunately, that is not the case. In reality the cleanup is down to the family of the victim or the property owner.