Crime Scene Cleanup Atlanta specializes in Crime Scene Cleanup, Blood Cleanup, Suicide Cleanup, Death Scene Cleanup, Unattended Death Cleanup, Vehicle and Accident Scene Cleanup, Hoarding Cleanup, Clutter Cleaning and Removal, Extreme Cleaning, Disinfection and Decontamination, Meth & Fentanyl Drug Lab Cleanup, Water Removal, Flood Damage Restoration and Mold Remediation. We perform all forms of Trauma Scene Cleanup throughout Atlanta GA area. We provide emergency aftermath biohazard cleaning and restoration 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. CSCA is here to help.
primary concern. During this challenging time, our team of patient and compassionate support staff will guide you through the process, and our project managers will negotiate with the insurance carrier on your behalf. All our customers are treated with the utmost dignity and respect and every job is performed as discreetly as possible. Complete rebuild services are also available upon request. Knowing that the professionals at ITS are taking care of the clean up and restoration will enable you to focus on the important matters and each other. What is Crime Scene Cleanup? Crime scene cleanup is a term applied to cleanup of blood, bodily fluids, and other potentially infectious materials (OPIM). It is also referred to as biohazard Remediation, because crime scenes are only a portion of the situations in which biohazard cleaning is needed. Such incidents may include accidents, suicides, homicides, and decomposition after unattended death. It could also include mass trauma, industrial accidents, infectious disease contamination, animal biohazards (e.g. feces or blood) or regulated waste transport, treatment, and disposal. Types of cleanups Crime scene cleanup includes blood spills following an assault, homicide or suicide. There are many different sub-segments, named primarily after additional collateral, contingency, or preconditions,
egarding the presence of non-blood borne organics, toxic irritants (e.g.,tear gas) or disease vectors. However, it is the legality of charging a fee for mitigating potentially harmful biohazard situations that differentiates a registered crime or trauma practitioner from any general restoration, carpet cleaning, janitorial or housekeeping service. Regulatory requirements While the field of crime scene cleanup is not specifically regulated as a class, most if not all of the activities performed by biohazard cleanup teams in the United States are regulated or fall under best practice guidelines from governing and advisory bodies such as OSHA, NIOSH, DOT, and EPA.