3rd-Party Services:

Unattended Death and Traumatic Environments Cleaning

Environments that arise from biohazardous events such as suicides, murders or homicides, crime or trauma scenes, and accidents produce medical waste.  Our fully-compliant trauma scene decontamination technicians are experienced in remediation and will respond with the sensitivity and capability needed to resolve the issues inherent to environments affected by biohazardous medical waste.  

 

We clean property such as apartment and homes affected by methamphetamine (meth) lab residue and/or include blood from a suicide or crime scene. Our processes will restore use to the environment.  We also offer safe needle disposal (Biohazard Waste Disposal) for doctors, dentists, clinics, and funeral homes. 

 

Once the emergency responders such as the police and coroners leave the scene of the crime or traumatic event, the family or property owner is facing the responsibility of the remediation of the affected environment.  The police and the coroner are not responsible for the biological material left behind.  The task assigned to these first responders is to perform the investigation protocol and remove the deceased should a death be involved.  

 

Trauma Scene Biohazard Remediation

Depending on the violence associated with the event, the remaining biological material will vary in concentration and distribution.  Not only are the biological factors important but also factors such as the length of clandestine methamphetamine manufacturing or the amount of tear gas canisters that penetrated the area.  

 

We understand the challenges that are inherent, emotional and physical, to these biohazardous environments.   

 

Safe, Compliant Processes and Disposal

Obviously, this task is for a professional company who specializes in these OSHA and EPA compliant services related to regulated medical waste.  This service is not just a part of a wide collection of diversified services.  Biological and meth residue remediation and safe needle disposal are our primary business....Request a Quote.  

Biohazard Remediation

(eBook provided for online here free by chapter)

Introduction

Stakeholders will find the straightforward approach in the chapters refreshing and the examples clear and to the point.  Not only can you or your company meet continuing education needs, compliance, and learn OSHA Standards, but you will also be exposed to a diverse project portfolio included in the case studies.  

 

Federal Regulations and Standards

In the 1970’s, waste disposal legislation was poor or non-existent.  The 1965 Solid Waste Disposal Act encouraged states to develop waste management programs.  The Clean Air Act and Clean Water Act had required installation of pollution control devises.  These Acts did not directly dictate where the waste was supposed to go nor the processing of the waste prior to disposal.  

 

State Regulation and Enforcement

Under the Texas Administrative Code, 16 titles cover a broad subject group in categories related to the oversight agencies that administer and enforce the codes.  California, in relation to Texas, has gone even further to document the required permits and processes, enforcement guidelines, and has created more detailed definitions related to the components of the industry.   

 

Trauma Economics

The economics surrounding cleaning and restoring an environment affected by a traumatic event not only include the inputs required to complete these projects but also the pressures of the environment that impede progress towards project completion.  Inputs such as labor, chemicals, regulated biohazard medical waste, equipment, personal protective equipment, and conventional waste are relatively easy to track and to communicate during the accounting process.  

 

Case Studies

In both the direct and indirect assessment of traumatic event remediation, there are unknowns to those assessing the environment.  These unknowns include but are not limited to the extent of the contamination plume penetration through layers of material, the difficult task of odor removal in a structure or vehicle, the volume of affected material...More.

Colorado Crime Stats

Denver – Denver with a 2010 population of 607,051 saw their aggravated assault incidents fall from 2,166 in 2009 to 1,912 in 2010. Close to this 12% reduction was Denver’s violent crime rates with 7.8% decrease, burglary crime incidents didn’t fall far behind with a 6% decrease. Denver overall saw a reduction in their crime rate categories.

 

Lakewood – Lakewood in 2010 had a population of 139,615 the community saw a difference in their crime rates from 2009 to 2010. Their robbery rate in 2009 was 171 incidents and fell to 137 in 2010, this 20% reduction was followed by the aggravated assault incidents that averaged to be about a 12% decline. Lakewood’s burglary crime rate did swell by 5.5% in 2009 rates were 900 and inflated to 949 in 2010.

 

Thornton – Thornton with a population of 119,989 in 2010, the community saw the largest reduction in their burglary crime rates which were 683 in 2009 and fell to 555 in 2010, this decrease was about 19% in the years comparison. Other reductions Thornton witnessed were in the crime rates of robbery a near 10% and property crime close to a 6% decrease.

 

The city of Aurora had a population of 368,018 in 2017 and experienced changes in crime rates such as murder, rape, robbery, aggravated assault, property crime, burglary, larceny, motor vehicle theft, and arson.  Aurora, CO saw a 47% decrease in the murder rate, a 23% increase in reported rape and a 42% increase in aggravated assault in 2018.

 

The city of Colorado Springs had a population of 472,958 in 2017 and experienced changes in crime rates such as murder, rape, robbery, aggravated assault, property crime, burglary, larceny, motor vehicle theft, and arson.  Colorado Springs, CO saw a 38% decrease in the murder rate and a 20% increase in motor vehicle theft in 2018.

 

The city of Denver had a population of 706,616 in 2017 and experienced changes in crime rates such as murder, rape, robbery, aggravated assault, property crime, burglary, larceny, motor vehicle theft, and arson.  Denver, CO experienced a 24% increase in the murder rate and motor vehicle theft was up by 8% in 2018.

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