Our Hoarding Cleanup Services Include:
- Removal of all clutter and debris.
- Hazardous waste removal, including animal droppings and other biohazards.
- Valuable items recovered, such as jewelry and hidden money.
- Coordinating dumpster delivery and removal.
- Separation of items to keep, sell, auction and donate.
- Cleaning to the level desired (ranging from a hard clean to broom swept condition).
Hoarding Help with No Judgement
Discreet and non-judgemental clean-up of your home is what you deserve, and that’s what you will get from our team. You will feel liberated after we complete the decluttering process of your home.
Hoarding Cleanup Pros Mission Statement:
To provide help in a professional, empathetic, respectful, and discreet manner.
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.
Webster Groves MO Fun Facts
Webster Groves is approximately 2 miles (3 km) west of the St. Louis city limits, and 10 miles (16 km) southwest of downtown St. Louis, in an area known to fur trappers and Missouri, Osage and Dakota indigenous people, until 1802, as the Dry Ridge. In the early 19th century, this region, once a part of the Louisiana Territory, was changing from Spanish to French ownership, and a system of land grants was inaugurated to promote immigration. During the early period of Spanish rule, officials gave land to settlers as a check against the English.
As part of this program, in 1802, Grégoire Sarpy was granted 6,002 acres (2,429 ha) by Charles de Hault Delassus, the last Spanish lieutenant governor of the Illinois Country. The land grant covered the major area now known as Webster Groves.
Webster Groves’ location on the Pacific Railroad line led to its development as a suburb. In the late 19th century, overcrowding, congestion, and unhealthy conditions in St. Louis prompted urban residents to leave the city for quieter, safer surroundings. In 1892 the developers of Webster Park, an early housing subdivision, promoted the new community as the “Queen of the Suburbs”, offering residents superb housing options in a country-like atmosphere, as well as a swift commute to downtown St. Louis jobs. The first public school in the community was Douglass Elementary School, founded as a separate but equal school for African-American children in the post-Civil War black community in North Webster. In the 1920s, the school grew into Douglass High School, the only high school in St. Louis County for black students. The school operated until 1956, when the U.S. Supreme Court required desegregation.
As a suburban municipality, Webster Groves has its origins as five separate communities along adjacent railroad lines. Webster, Old Orchard, Webster Park, Tuxedo Park, and Selma merged in 1896 to implement public services and develop a unified city government. Since then, Webster Groves’ tree-lined streets and abundance of single family homes have continued to attract people to the area as a “great place to live, work and play”, not solely for the wealthy commuter suburb that early developers envisioned but for families that cut across all socioeconomic lines. The geographic and economic diversity of Webster Groves is evident in its variety of neighborhoods.
Webster Groves was the setting for the 1974-5 NBC television series Lucas Tanner.
The Webster Groves High School Statesmen maintain one of the oldest high school football rivalries west of the Mississippi River with the Pioneers of Kirkwood High School. The two teams typically play each other in the Missouri Turkey Day Game each Thanksgiving, if their playoff schedules permit it; they also have faced each other in the state playoff tournaments several times in recent years.