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Crime Scene Cleanup Information

Homicide, Suicide, Unattended Death, Traumatic Blood Loss

Cash - Check - Credit Card - Homeowners Insurance

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Homicide, Suicide, Unattended Death, Traumatic Blood Loss

Cash - Check - Credit Card - Homeowners Insurance

I am Eddie Evans,  and this is my crime scene cleanup website. I have over 18 years of experience in the crimes and cleanup filled, and I have owned my own company during this time. 

I offer crime scene cleanup prices at fair and reasonable rates while guaranteeing my work. My "guaranteeing my work," I mean that if I missed something in the client needs more cleaning, then a return to the death scene, the trauma soon. I have had this policy for the entire period of my business experience, and I've returned on three different crime scene cleanup jobs. One of these I returned my own volition because I had an uneasy feeling. I'm glad that I did because I missed something, and it needed to be removed pronto. On another occasion, I returned to Las Cruces, New Mexico, and found that my client confuses black mold behind a curtain with remnants of suicide debris. On another occasion, I was called to a scene in California, and here matter from an unattended death received proper removal, although matter on a shower from preincident soiling required removal, this is to say that my time in the presence not further needed.

 

None of this matters, though, when a client asked me return, I return, and this is my guarantee. I'm in the death cleanup business after all, and there's no other way to run a death cleanup business than to offer a warranty for cleaning up blood and other potentially infectious materials (OPIM).

 

Many people confuse crime scene cleanup with biohazard cleanup, and it is no wonder. Consider that Hollywood is a history of creating films that exploited the trauma of a homicide, suicide, or even attended death. A Los Angeles police department standards TV series made wide use of blood cleanup activities.

 

Crime scene cleanup comes down to a type of infectious waste cleanup. Some people find it helpful to understand the difference between infectious waste and biohazardous waste, because there is some difference, although minor.

 

Crime scene cleanup involves biohazardous waste, which includes blood and other materials contaminated by human blood and human fluids. This is a more strict and narrower definition than that applied to infectious waste cleanup. Infectious waste cleanup will include biohazardous waste in some circumstances, but generally, when we say "infectious waste cleanup," we may consist of human blood as well as other nonhuman matter, like feces as in feces cleanup.

 

For example, water contaminated by bird poop, especially pigeon poop, may be infected with flu viruses, and these are "infectious." Some environments, like filthy houses, also have infectious materials, especially from cat litter boxes. Crime scene cleanup cleans a wide variety of infectious waste contaminated environments, then. 

When we speak of biohazard's in general, we may include any of the following:

  •  airborne biohazards,
  •  vectors,
  •  sewage,
  •  blood cleanup activities,
  • blood disposal,
  •  viruses

 

Airborne biohazard's

 

Crime scene cleanup rarely deals with airborne biohazards. Fred biohazard to become airborne, it must become "atomized" and become atomized, the biohazard needs a means of dispersal. For humans, this means something like the common cold or a cough cough. So if somebody sneezes or coughs blood, we might say, "airborne biohazard." This should caution us whenever we sneeze or cough. Generally, though, in the world of crime scene cleanup, airborne biohazards do not become a concern. If biohazards did exist as airborne biohazard agents at any time, these airborne biohazard agents were present at the instant of the homicide or suicide, if such deaths were violent and involved blood spray.



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Odors

Crime scene blood orders do not cause illness or disease. However, for some people, but odors do cause momentary nausea. At worst, but odors may cause us to lose our lunch, but they will not transmit blood-borne pathogens. So long as blood itself or OPIM does not contaminate our eyes, nostrils, or open wounds, we should be safe. But this claim has some relative elements to it. I cannot make claims about blood-borne pathogens like Ebola.

Nevertheless, overall, blood orders will not cause disease or death. The idea of floating diseases comes from the theory of miasma, an idea going back to the Greeks and continuing until late in the 19th century. Became old-fashioned and discarded with the discovery of the germ theory of disease.

 

California residents need information related to blood cleanup hazards, though, biohazards. According to the Center for disease control in Atlanta, Georgia, human blood becomes a blood-borne pathogen when contaminated by human immunodeficiency (HIV), hepatitis B, hepatitis C, and other diseases. Note the following forms in which human blood remains a blood-borne pathoge:

  • wet blood,
  • moist blood,
  • dry flaky blood,
  • blood flowing from materials as compressed

  The essential idea here, and I will repeat this, needs a clear explanation. Wear protective covering whenever doing blood cleanup activities. The Center for Disease Control considers all human blood infectious. Therefore, we must find all human blood has biohazardous.

 

Blood and death odors should not cause too much concern following a homicide, suicide, attended death, or type of traumatic blood loss. It's only a matter of time before lingering blood and death odors dissipate. 

 

When asked about blood and death odors lingering, the best answer follows an example. Adults in the deaths they may not detect what in-depth owners, but bring a six euro into a destiny once it's been clean, and then you have a better idea of the blood and death owners of deceptive enough, not totally. If the child notices the orders, then the orders remain too strong for the moment.

 

The issue becomes whether or not all of the offending blood matter remains.

 

In some cases, it becomes advisable to ignore tiny amounts of blood when removal of the blood costs more in property damage than sealing over it. We're talking about 98% and total blood removal from a concrete floor, for example.

 There are times when two by fours behind a wall call for sealing

 We have instead of removal. However, sealing must never serve as an option before near-total blood removal occurs. Only in those cases where the soiled blood area never come into an open environment shared by humans and animals.

 Most often, in any case, removal of the offending material makes the best sense.

   

 

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