Frequently Asked Questions
How much do you charge?
The determination of the cost for a job, involves several
factors. The biggest factors are how many technicians will be
needed, how long the work will take, and how much biohazardous
waste will be disposed of. Until we know exactly what is involved,
we won't know our costs. In some ways this is similar to an auto
mechanic needing to see your car before telling you what is wrong
and how much it costs. Or a home contractor needing to look at your
house before determining how much it will cost to repair you roof.
However it is often the case that our services will be covered
under your homeownerʼs insurance policy.
Who Pays For This Service?
Almost all of our services are covered under the
homeowner’s insurance policy. The family sometimes owes
nothing. Our Claims Department can help establish an insurance
claim. We work directly with insurance whenever possible, supplying
the necessary documentation to speed up the process.
How fast can you respond to a request?
Our response time is usually two hours or less.
Are you certified?
All of the technicians are O.S.H.A. (Occupational Safety Health
Administration) bloodborne- pathogen certified, bonded.
What areas do you work in?
Our services are available throughout the United States.
Do you perform other cleaning services?
Our service focuses solely on biological recovery. As such, our
service is among the best in the field of biological waste removal
Where does all the waste go?
Various licensed medical waste disposal companies across the
nation are used to ensure compliance will all regulations regarding
Can't I just have my employees clean up the blood?
(Federal Regulation 29CFR1910.1030) States: Your employees can
only clean up blood, bodily fluids, biohazard, or infectious waste
if: 1)They have been formally trained in blood borne pathogens 2)
You have a written blood borne pathogens plan. 3) Have personal
protective equipment available. 4) Have been offered hepatitis
vacccine with a follow up visit. 5) Provide them with proper method
to remove, store, and legally dispose of biohazardous waste. Only
after these steps are met, can an employee clean a biohazard