Who’s Responsible?

First of all, who is responsible for cleaning up the scene after a crime? Like one that resulted in a death, for instance. Believe it or not, the relatives or friends of the deceased are the ones responsible for cleaning up afterwards. So after the shock of learning a loved one has died (often a traumatic death), the people closest to the victim must then deal with the aftermath. This is often when they call a cleaning company that specializes in crime scene cleanups, like Crime Scene Cleaners. This way, they don’t have to deal with that additional trauma. Professionals who deal with that kind of scene for a living can be more effective in this kind of remediation. It’s definitely worth anything they might charge, and they do charge quite a bit. Then again, pay attention to the next section carefully, and you’ll begin to understand why. 

What Does It Take?

So what does it take to be a crime scene cleaner? Well for one thing, it takes someone with a very strong stomach! Beyond that, it takes a hard and dedicated worker, who’s also an extremely thorough cleaner. You must be both efficient and professional, as well as reliable and readily available. Get some training in blood-borne pathogens as well as the handling and disposal of biohazardous materials. Be willing to work long hours wearing protective clothing and gear in the heat, and only then, you might have a shot. The money is great, if you have the nerve, the skills, and the responsibility – plus, don’t mind being on call 24/7/365. Because crime doesn’t take any time off, and it can strike at any time, day or night. It definitely likes to get the jump on its victims. As a crime scene cleaner, you will also be a trusted and discreet professional, at all times. Nothing much can rattle your cage; you’re calm and cool under pressure. The law enforcement agencies trust you, and know you’re good at what you do. They know you’ll get the job done, and do it right. Since they are often the same people you get your references from, they are important to you, and you have a good working relationship with them. Now, you have just a glimpse of what it takes, to be a successful crime scene cleaner. 

What Type Of Crime Scenes Do You Clean?

In case you were wondering, the types of crime scenes these cleaners specialize in are mostly death scenes. From unattended deaths to suicides, and everything in between. Especially the ones no one wants to even investigate, because they were so gruesome – those kinds of crime scenes are typical. When someone dies and isn’t found for a week or more, and decomposition is significant enough that you can barely tell it was even human, except for the smell. Or when they finally go to move the body, and it “pops”. Or, when someone sticks a shotgun in their mouth and pulls the trigger. You get the picture. Death scenes from hell, ones with lots of blood and gore. The kind that will haunt your dreams, and give you nightmares instead. Or sometimes, it might be a meth lab, or other type of chemical hazard. These scenes are some of the hardest to clean, and the most dangerous. All in a day’s work, for a crime scene cleaner. You never know what you may be dealing with from one day to the next. One thing is certain: you’ve never “seen it all”.

How Thorough Do You Have To Be?

A crime scene cleaner must be beyond thorough. Where there may be just a drop or two of blood, underneath there could be a pool. And for every speck of tissue you see, there are a ton of possible places others could be hiding. Many times when you’re finished cleaning, the family members will return, so making sure there is no trace of the horrors that recently took place there can be left behind. Not to mention the fact that you’re also cleaning an area that is a biohazard, so certain protocols must be followed. You must decontaminate, disinfect and deodorize – the 3 D’s. Plus, you must use the right industrial supplies for the job, as there’s no such thing as a “universal” cleaning solution. If you want the crime scene really clean, you need the professionals, such as the ones from Crime Scene Cleaners. They’ve been in business since 1996, and specialize in the removal of: 

  • MRSA
  • Bed Bugs
  • Scabies
  • Xtreme Cleaning
  • Tear Gas – Pepper Spray
  • Hoarding
  • Human / Animal Waste Damage
  • Communicable Diseases
  • Crime Scenes
  • HIV / AIDS
  • HEP-C
  • Parvovirus
  • Hantavirus Prevention
  • Poison Oak – Cats and Dogs
  • Blood Biohazard
  • Fingerprint Powderlp7
  • Vehicles of Biohazard 

So when you want your crime scene really clean, you want Crime Scene Cleaners. 

How Clean Is Your Crime Scene?

For nearly 25 years now, Crime Scene Cleaners has worked with law enforcement agencies to handle the cleanup jobs from things like homicides, suicides, and accidental deaths. They have the extensive experience you need when you think you might be asked the question; how clean is your crime scene? They know all the right procedures for biohazard cleanups, and can handle all levels of both cleaning and disposals. Their technicians are always safely protected with the proper PPE clothing and gear, and practice the correct method of biohazard cleaning and disposal. Whenever necessary, for deodorization as well as cleaning and disinfecting purposes, they utilize HEPA filters, air scrubbers, ozone machines, and hydroxyl generators. They check all surfaces for human blood, body fluids and tissue, and when appropriate pull up carpeting as well as get rid of furniture or anything else that could possibly be contaminated. They do not clean anything with half-measures, but rather each and every part of all jobs are completed in full, and thoroughly. Plus, before leaving any crime scene they double-check for any missed blood with luminol, just to be 100% sure. So when you want your crime scene as clean as possible, choose Crime Scene Cleaners