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.
Contact us for Hoarder Cleanup Help in Plano
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.
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 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!
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.
Hoarding Cleanup Pros Mission Statement:
To provide help in a professional, empathetic, respectful and discreet manner.
Plano Fun Facts
European settlers came to the area near present-day Plano in the early 1840s. Facilities such as a sawmill, a gristmill, and a store soon brought more people to the area. A mail service was established, and after rejecting several names for the nascent town (including naming it in honor of then-President Millard Fillmore), residents suggested the name Plano (from the Spanish word for “flat”), as a reference to the local terrain, unvaried and devoid of any trees. The name was accepted by the post office.
In 1872, the completion of the Houston and Central Texas Railway helped the city to grow, and it was incorporated in 1873. By 1874, the population had grown to more than 500. In 1881, a fire raged through the business district, destroying most of the buildings. The town was rebuilt and business again flourished through the 1880s. Also in 1881, the city assumed responsibility for what would eventually become Plano Independent School District (PISD), ending the days of it being served only by private schools.
At first, the population of Plano grew slowly, reaching 1,304 in 1900, and rising to 3,695 in 1960. By 1970, Plano began to feel some of the boom its neighbors had experienced after World War II. A series of public works projects and a change in taxes that removed the farming community from the town helped increase the overall population. In 1970, the population reached 17,872, and by 1980, it had exploded to 72,000. Sewers, schools, and street development kept pace with this massive increase, largely because of Plano’s flat topography, grid layout, and planning initiatives.
During the 1980s, many large corporations moved their headquarters to the city, including J. C. Penney and Frito-Lay, which encouraged further growth. By 1990, the population reached 128,713, dwarfing the county seat of McKinney. In 1994, the city was recognized as an All-America City. By 2000, the population grew to 222,030, making it one of Dallas’ largest suburbs. Plano is surrounded by other municipalities and therefore cannot expand in area, and there is little undeveloped land remaining within the city limits. However, as of July 2012, one large tract of land was being developed: Turnpike Commons at the intersection of Renner Road and the George Bush Turnpike (bordered also by Shiloh Road to the east). The development is expected to feature apartments, medical facilities, restaurants, a Race Trac gas station, and a hotel.