Ventura County Death Cleanup Narrative

Ventura County unattended death cleanup services should not cost thousands of dollars. My blood and death cleanup services for Ventura County biohazard cleanup services are well below my competitors. Here is an example showing how I charge for Ventura County death cleanup services:

Ventura County Death Cleanup Prices

While on the telephone I will give a general cost estimate. Most often I keep these estimates. I will give a low price and I will give a high price.

When I reach the death scene I will give a "not-to-exceed price." This price is a fixed price. It will not go up. So you know before work begins what you will pay.

n most cases you can expect to pay between $500 to $1000 for an unattended death cleanup service. My prices rarely go over $1000. When they do it's for one of the following reasons:

An unattended death on a king size mattress may cost $1200 in some cases.
Homicide are suicide involving a large caliber weapon can cost as much as $1200-$1500.

Because I have fixed unattended death cleanup fee, I have a different way of doing business than my competitors. In most cases, I have no reason to prolong an unattended death cleanup for the sake of padding an invoice. Some of my competitors have been known to send two or even three biohazard cleanup practitioners into an unattended death scene; they remained for as long as eight hours; in the worse cases they returned on a second day for more "cleaning." "Si;supervisors" are invoiced for as much as $250 per hour.
You know before hand what you will pay for my cleaning services.

My Ventura death cleanup prices are usually well below other death cleanup company prices. One reason for this difference in price is that I do death cleanup alone. I do not have employees to pay. It may take a little longer to complete a death cleanup, but consider that I have no reason to prolong it death cleanup where other cleaning companies will prolong the cleaning to enhance their invoice.

Unattended Death Odors

Death odors are not biohazardous or otherwise harmful, other than ruining one's launch. At times for some people, moments of nausea may occur. These effects have more to do with unfamiliarity with these odors. For people in the death cleanup business, death orders are not so offensive as they may have been early on in their career.

If for some reason you were considering doing an unattended death cleanup, I would recommend that you at least where safety goggles to protect their eyes from blood splash. I would also recommend that you wear a surgical mask if possible, and at least a paper painting mask. Best, you should wear a respirator to cover your nose and mouth. Some biohazard cleanup practitioners where full-face respirators. Next, you would want to have rubber gloves to protect your hands. These materials except for the surgical mask are available at Home Depot and other Ventura County hardware stores.

Any unattended death cleanup has biohazards of concern, will. This is due to the nature of human blood. Today we know that human blood carries certain blood-borne pathogens like human immunodeficiency syndrome (HIV) and hepatitis C. These are "blood-borne pathogens" and are not airborne; therefore, they are not carried in the air in the case of HIV, infection by this virus occurs by sexual transmission or blood transfusion. Hepatitis C occurs by needlestick to many occurrences. HIV will remain in the open, in "the wild," for seconds at most. It simply cannot remain alive or "pliable" in the open air. Hepatitis C, though, has been known to remain why row for up to 16 days in certain circumstances. Overall, we would not expect to find hepatitis C remaining biohazardous on an unattended death scene once ventilation and decontamination begin.

Nevertheless, an unattended death cleanup involves human blood cleanup and as such must be treated as a biohazardous situation. So precautions are necessary. Perhaps some unattended death cleanup company practitioners appear to "overdue" their protective cleaning equipment. My guess is that they take it off once indoors and out of view of families and other people do not belong to the cleaning crew. These outfits are just too hot to work in while doing an unattended death cleanup for any period of time. I have no one to biohazard cleanup practitioners over the years who suffered heat exhaustion and were hospitalized as a result of trying to clean in these "protected posture" cleaning outfits.

More, anyone that spent time in the military knows what it is like to wear a MOP suit, a Mission Oriented Protective Posture". These outfits are very warm because they are basically made from a rubber-like substance. Even healthy, young, physically fit soldiers and Marines have difficulty remaining in these outfits for long.

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