Orange County Blood Cleanup Narrative

I'm Eddie Evans. I offer blood cleanup and death cleanup for much less than my competitors. Because I work I can do this.

I've been doing blood cleanup work professionally for over 16 years. I've cleaned up blood in 24 states, including Washington DC. So I have a lot of experience, which includes military trauma scene blood cleanup. So I have a lot of experience and cleaning up after homicides, suicides, unattended deaths, and traumatic blood loss events. I guarantee my work. I do not ask families or businesses to "sign off" on my work, as if to absolve myself from any responsibility for the blood cleanup work completed. I do return and I have returned and I'm not ashamed to admit that in 16 years, if you times I have missed something.

If you choose to do business with me, I will ask for an email, although an email is not required for my services. An email gives us a paper trail and helps me to understand what you need. It also gives you something you can print out and have in your hand for later reference. It guarantees my words in writing. And it's also the means that I will send an invoice for California blood cleanup services. You will not find an email address on this page because email spammers will find the address.

I do blood cleanup for less than my competitors because I do the work myself. I have no employees. As a result I spend less money a blood cleanup work. I accept cash, check, and homeowners insurance.

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I write about conditions because most callers for my blood cleanup service may have seen the blood cleanup scene or they may just be reporting with someone said. In either case, most often people knew to traumatic blood loss scenes are unfamiliar with requirements for cleaning. There's a lot more going on than most people imagine, then. Elsewhere I explained some of the details about what does happen, but here it's better left unsaid. The important point to understand is that there are conditions the responsible party may not exist.

Questions that I sometimes ask - -

On the telephone I will ask a number of questions and I try to keep it short and to the point. No matter if you want my service are you choose to do the work yourself, or perhaps you've already hired another blood cleanup company and simply want to know what to expect from them. I merely answer questions.

Here's questions that I ask about cleaning up after homicide, suicide, unattended death, decomposition cleanup, and other blood cleanup related questions.

  • What city are we talking about?
  • What type of building, house, condominium, apartment, mobile home, recreational vehicle?
  • What room or rooms, bedroom, bathroom, living room, kitchen?
  • If you want to use homeowners insurance, have you talked to your insurance company?

Here's some more conditions to think about.

Time? (Early is better.)
Indoors or Outdoors
Working Sewer System?
Children, Adults, Animals Present?
Carpet Involved?
Bed Involved?
Toilet Involved?

What I Do

  • I do my best to arrive on time. I arrive on time for most Orange County blood cleanup projects because they leave hours early. In this way I bypass rush-hour traffic.
  • I introduce myself at the door and my business card to the responsible party.
  • I into the premises an open the door to the blood cleanup scene and making assessment for the tools, equipment, and chemicals that I will be using. And then returned to my vehicle and gather the needed supplies.
  • I will ask if there is a second entrance been I might use to avoid coming through the front door during the cleaning process.
  • I will ask the responsible party or someone else present in the building if they would mind walking through the area when I think I've completed my work. I do this because as I say, "I need young eyes to see for me" just in case.
  • I will remind the responsible party and I guarantee my work and I will return if there are any concerns.
  • I will use over-the-counter cleaning chemicals so that the family can find the scene chemicals on their supermarket or hardware store shelves. In this way they can assure themselves that information related to the chemicals I you is available to them following cleanup. I use household bleach for disinfecting before, during and after cleaning. I also use rubbing alcohol on light switches, door handles, bathroom faucets, toilets, and other areas.


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  1. Parking close to my work is important because I must carry tools, equipment, and cleaning chemicals. There are also security issues at times. Will I need to park in the basement? This is important to know before hand because if I drive a van, my van rides fairly high.
  2. Time? I'm flexible when it comes to time, but I prefer to work early in the day. By starting work early, I can leave my home early and thereby miss a lot of rush-hour traffic. But I can accommodate families and businesses in need my blood cleanup services later in the day.
  3. Indoors or Outdoors - - Sometimes it's a good idea to know beforehand if will be cleaning indoors or outdoors. In the past I found that while cleaning outdoors might abuse the power washer in some cases. It's important to know though, that we cannot just flush human blood down the sidewalk and into the street. Although, this was the procedure not so long ago. And it still done by some fire departments across the country.
  4. Electricity? - - Most often electricity is available, but it doesn't hurt ask. I can bring along a generator to generate electricity if needed. I have in the past clean in the high desert where there was no running water or electricity. I cleaned and abandoned homes that have not had electricity and months.
  5. Water? - - Just as I've cleaned in high desert without electricity, I've cleaned in high desert as well as low deserts, deep in the mountains, and in buildings four stories high. And all the while I cleaned in these environments without water. So it's important to know before hand so that I can bring water in 5 gallon bottles.
  6. Working Sewer System? - - It's important to know if there's a working sewer system because I can flush some trauma scene debris down the toilet. It is always my first choice the flush blood down the toilet whenever possible. If you doing it yourself, and I do have a page on do it yourself blood cleanup, then be sure to use the toilet. Just be careful not to cause the toilet to plug up.
  7. Children, Adults, Animals Present? - - I like to know who's going to be present during cleaning. I prefer to use a side door back door so that I do not disturb residents. It's good to know if pets are in the building two. Pets can become a real problem when I moving in and out that the building.
  8. Carpet Involved? - - It's good to know beforehand if the carpet is involved. We no longer clean carpets that have been soiled by human blood. Each is no way to do a blood cleanup for carpet that's been soaked with blood. The blood must be cut out, the carpet must be properly handle and disposed of. It is my practice to use bleach on carpets that have been soiled by blood. Just the same, carpet goes into a black bag and then a red bag as needed.
  9. Bed Involved? - - Bloods soaked bed which often occur occurs following a suicide or unattended death upon a mattress require special handling. The mattress must be "reduce" in this means to remove the blood and other potentially infectious materials. Once done, the mattress can be removed from the premises. Likewise, sheets, pillowcases, pillows, and blood soaked blankets can be removed. In some cases families will want to keep some of the blood soaked materials, which is not recommended. But in some cases where there is slight blood spray, these items can be placed in a washing machine for washing on hot with a lot of soap and bleach.
  10. Understanding the Risks of Human Blood Cleanup in Orange County - -
  11. Odors from blood, death scenes, are not hazardous to human health. At worse, these odors will cause nausea in people who are unfamiliar to the many fragrances associated with death cleanup. So if a Orange County blood cleanup company employee told you that these odors are dangerous, they were either misinformed or lying. Sometimes police officers will say something like this, "you need to get somebody in here to clean this up." Whether they think the odors are dangerous or not, we cannot know. It is my feeling that they recommend a professional blood cleanup practitioner because the suppose it's a horrific scene. As such, it may be possible to experience some kind of psychological trauma. Otherwise, I don't know why people say that these scenes are dangerous.
  12. There are dangers to the blood cleanup practitioner at times. Most serious among these dangers are a puncture wound from an object soiled by human blood. Course there's always blood splash, but blood splash is rare. The most risky part of any cleaning project, whether in a home, hospital, medical clinic, dental office, or other environment with human blood exposure, there is always a risk. The risk is from contamination by the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), hepatitis A, hepatitis B, hepatitis C, and possibly other issues. Among these would be something terrible like bola, but where a bowl is current, I would not expect any went into the building once medical authorities were aware of the situation. Not anyone can do blood cleanup were Ebola is present, in any case.

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California blood cleanup information available here is free of charge.


I also have a Los Angeles County crime scene cleanup page for more information. Here's a Power washing service and not a blood Los Angeles Country blood related page. Orange County, Riverside County, San Bernardino County, San Diego County, Ventura County