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.
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.
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!
Extreme House Cleaning Services
We are Lewisville‘s experts at getting your home back in order! We have been serving our clients since 2019. Some call us “Specialists,” others call us “Experts,” and they all call us “Professionals” in extreme house cleaning.
Lewisville, TX Fun Facts
In 1841, the Republic of Texas chartered the Peters Colony Land Grant Company (named for William Smalling Peters, publisher of the song “Oh! Susanna“) to settle the North Texas area. In 1844, John W. King and his wife settled on the east side of the prairie, where the city now lies. Baptist settlers from Platte County, Missouri, settled on the west side; among them were John and James Holford, who named the area Holford’s Prairie. Further south, Presbyterians established a church and called it Flower Mound. In the confusion over land ownership after the Hedgcoxe War, Basdeal Lewis purchased Holford’s Prairie in 1853 and renamed it after himself.
During Reconstruction, Lewisville became home to Denton County’s first cotton gin. Built in 1867, it could produce up to three bales per day. The Thirteenth Texas Legislature chartered the Dallas and Wichita Railroad (later the Missouri–Kansas–Texas) on terms requiring 20 miles of track to be in running order by July 1, 1875. Lewisville paid the company $15,000 to come to the city, with a promise of another $5,000 on completion. The company fulfilled the deal by completing the railroad tracks to a point just south of Lewisville on the morning of the deadline, and the line began running full-time in 1881. Republicans in the Fourteenth Texas Legislature passed a law on April 30, 1874, prohibiting alcohol within two miles of the town. Many residents ignored the law, however, and the city retained as many as 17 saloons at one point. The population of the unincorporated town was 500 in 1888.
The building currently housing the Greater Lewisville Community Theater, built in 1885, is the oldest standing structure in Lewisville.
On January 15, 1925, residents voted by a margin of 17 votes to incorporate Lewisville, which established its official boundaries as a city. By 1930, Lewisville’s population had increased to 853, making it the fourth most populous municipality in Denton County (behind Denton, Sanger, and Pilot Point).
Because the city’s economy had become diversified before the Wall Street Crash of 1929, Lewisville was relatively well insulated from the Great Depression. Many residents, including business leaders, nevertheless supported the New Deal programs of Franklin D. Roosevelt. By 1936, the Works Progress Administration operated a cannery in the city to provide temporary jobs for unemployed residents. As an extension of the Good Roads Movement, which had been prominent in Denton County since the early 1910s, residents formed the Good Roads Committee of Lewisville to lobby state and federal officials for funding to create better streets. Lewisville celebrated the paving of the U.S. Route 77 between Denton and Dallas in 1931 with a “Coming Out of the Mud” ceremony. The new pavement closed the “Lewisville Gap” between the two cities, a stretch of dirt road through the city that often became too muddy for travel.
The new road also led indirectly to the downfall of the area’s public transportation system. Between 1925 and 1932, the Texas Interurban Railway, an electric commuter rail service that ran from Dallas to Denton, operated a station in Lewisville. Business leaders in the Lewisville Chamber of Commerce welcomed the service at the time, proudly citing the city’s progressive citizenship. The area’s low population density could not sustain the venture, however, and in 1932, the line went out of business and immediately halted service.
On April 25, 1934, Raymond Hamilton of the Barrow Gang robbed the First National Bank of Lewisville. Residents chased him to Howe, Texas, where he was captured at a roadblock and transferred to Dallas County Jail.