Your Respectful Hoarding Cleanup Pro in Great Bend

Call 913-380-0609

Contact us for Hoarder Cleanup Help in Great Bend

Team with us, and you will be in complete control of the project. We will devise a plan approved by you. Every item will be inspected and considered for keeping, donating or removing. At completion, the integrity of the property, the safety of the inhabitants, and your satisfaction are our top priorities.

Great Bend KS Hoarding House

Declutter Your Home

How about your home being the cleanest it has ever been? Sounds good…doesn’t it? That is our goal! The piece of mind that goes along with a clean, decluttered house can be a tremendous relief. Imagine the reduction of stress and what it can mean to you and your family.

Built to Help!

Brian Burton and Jim Clevenger started Hoarding Cleanup Pros in the Spring of 2019 to help those in need of extreme cleaning services. They noticed an absence of caring and empathetic professionals servicing those in need. They started Hoarding Cleanup Pros in the Spring of 2019 to service those in need of extreme cleaning services.

Clutter Cleaning Experts

Our Pros are highly-trained women and men dedicated to serve you! Our teams are specially equipped with just the right equipment and cleaners. Our experts are dedicated to giving you a clutter-free home in the most professional way possible.

Our Hoarding Cleanup Services Include:

  • Removal of all clutter and debris.
  • Hazardous waste removal, including animal droppings and other biohazards.
  • Valuable items recovery such as jewelry and hidden money.
  • Coordinate recycling and shredding.
  • Help distribute donations.
  • Assist in distributing kept items to family members (local and national).
  • Help to facilitate any paperwork requirement for local governments or agencies.
Great Bend KS Hoarding Cleanup

Great Bend, KS Fun Facts

Prior to American settlement of the area, the site of Great Bend was located in the northern reaches of Kiowa territory.  Claimed first by France as part of Louisiana and later acquired by the United States with the Louisiana Purchase in 1803, it lay within the area organized by the U.S. as Kansas Territory in 1854.[10][11] Kansas became a state in 1861, and the state government delineated the surrounding area as Barton County in 1867.[11][12]

The first settlers of the area arrived in 1870. Living in sod houses and dugouts, they worked as buffalo hunters since trampling by bison herds precluded crop farming.[13] In 1871, the Great Bend Town Company, anticipating the westward construction of the Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroad, founded Great Bend at a site roughly three miles west of Fort Zarah on the Santa Fe Trail.[13][14] They named the settlement after its location at the “great bend” in the Arkansas River where the river’s course turns eastward.[7] The town began to grow as more settlers arrived over the following year and opened several businesses.

The railroad reached Great Bend in July 1872, and an election at about the same time declared the town the permanent county seat.[12] Great Bend was incorporated as a city soon thereafter. The county courthouse and the city’s first public school were built the following year.[14]

In 1873, following the arrival of the railroad, Great Bend became a shipping point for cattle.[14] This stimulated local business but also transformed the city into a rowdy, violent cowtown.[13] In 1876, the Kansas Legislature extended the legal “dead line” restricting the presence of Texas cattle 30 miles west of Barton County. The cattle trade moved westward accordingly, and the city became more peaceful.[14]

Over the following decades, Great Bend continued to grow and modernize, becoming a center of area commerce. This was despite two disasters which struck the city: a downtown fire in 1878 and a smallpox outbreak in 1882 which resulted in a brief quarantine. In 1886, local speculators began to fund exploration for petroleum in the area. By 1930, the oil and gas industry brought more than $20 million annually to the county. More than 3,000 wells produced during the 1930s, and the influx of workers dramatically increased the city’s population.

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