Declutter Your Home
How about your home being the cleanest it has ever been? Sounds good…doesn’t it? That is our goal! The peace 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.
Professional Hoarding Cleanup
We are professionals and we take our job seriously! “Pros” is in our name for a reason. It constantly reminds us of our commitment to those that we serve. We offer discreet cleanup services. Your health and well-being are at the core of what we do.
Steps Towards Your Freedom
#1 Call us and we will talk through your situation or complete our “Free Quote” option. We know that seeking help can be the hardest step. That is why the HCP Team is comprised of compassionate, caring people.
#2 Your Case Manager will contact you in the method of your choosing, phone or e-mail (sorry, telegraph and smoke signals are not currently available). Further details will be discussed and a bid will be presented.
#3 We coordinate the best time for you to complete the project.
#4 Sorting and organizing will be complete per your plan. We will handle the disposal and possible donations to your favorite charity.
#5 We will leave your home in broom swept condition or if you desire a full-service cleaning we can handle that too.
Easy Peasy…Right!? Not true, but we are with you through this process. The reward will be a true home!
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 serving 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.
The first European-American settlers in Phelps County arrived in the early 19th century, working as farmers and iron workers along the local rivers, such as the Meramec, the Gasconade, and the Little Piney. In 1844, John Webber built the first house in what became the City of Rolla. Nine years later, railroad contractor Edmund Ward Bishop, considered to be the founder of Rolla, settled in the area. The state officially established Rolla as a town in 1858.
Two stories account for how Rolla was named. One story, widely regarded as a folk legend, and acknowledged as such by the Phelps County Historical Society, arises from the competition between Rolla and neighboring Dillon, Missouri, to be designated the county seat. When Rolla was made the county seat in 1861, the residents of Dillon, having lost a round, were allowed to choose the name of the new city and named it Rolla, after a good-for-nothing hunting dog.
The more widely accepted story came from a citizens’ meeting about naming the town. Webber was said to prefer the name Hardscrabble (which was used to describe the soils in the region) and Bishop pushed for the name Phelps Center. George Coppedge, representing new settlers from North Carolina, wanted to name the community after Raleigh. Bishop broke the three-way tie by agreeing with Coppedge as long as the name was spelled properly for the region, Rolla.
With numerous settlers from the South, many residents of Rolla leaned toward the Confederacy during the American Civil War and the town was taken by Union forces in June 1861. They built two minor forts — Fort Wyman and Fort Dette — during their occupation. Rolla was also the location of Camp Glover and Camp Davies. From 1863 to 1865, Rolla was the regimental headquarters of the 5th Missouri State Militia.
For most of its history, Rolla has served as a transportation and trading center. It was the original terminus of the St. Louis-San Francisco Railway, colloquially known as the “Frisco Line”. Today, the BNSF Railway directly runs through the town.
Rolla was also a regular stop along U.S. Route 66, as it is almost located exactly halfway between the larger cities of St. Louis and Springfield. Today, Interstate 44, U.S. Route 63, and Route 72 all run through Rolla.