Your Respectful Hoarding Cleanup Pro in Bellingham

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Bellingham WA Hoarding House

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 Bellingham‘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.

Hoarding Cleanup Pros Mission Statement:

To provide help in a professional, empathetic, respectful, and discreet manner.

Bellingham WA Fun Facts

Bellingham is the homeland of Coast Salish peoples of the Lummi (or Lhaq’temish) People and neighboring tribes. People of Lummi ancestry continue to live in and around Bellingham Bay, particularly on the nearby Lummi Nation reservation.

The first European immigrants reached the area about 1852 when Henry Roeder and Russel Peabody set up a lumber mill at Whatcom, now the northern part of Bellingham. Lumber cutting and milling continues to the present in Whatcom county. At about the same time, Dan Harris arrived, claiming a homestead along Padden Creek, and after acquiring surrounding properties, platted the town of Fairhaven in 1883. In 1858, the Fraser Canyon Gold Rush caused a short lived population growth that established the community. Coal was mined in the Bellingham Bay area from the mid-19th to the mid-20th centuries starting when Henry Roeder’s agents discovered coal south of Whatcom Creek, in an area called Sehome, now downtown Bellingham, in 1854. They sold the coal baring land to San Francisco investors who established the Bellingham Bay Coal Company, eventually a subsidiary of the Black Diamond Coal Mining Company. After a hundred years of extensive mining beneath present-day Bellingham, the last mine closed in 1955.

In the early 1890s, three railroad lines arrived, connecting the bay cities to a nationwide market of builders. In 1889, Pierre Cornwall and an association of investors formed the Bellingham Bay Improvement Company (BBIC). The BBIC invested in several diverse enterprises such as shipping, coal, mining, railroad construction, real estate sales and utilities. Even though their dreams of turning the cities by the bay into a Pacific Northwest metropolis never came to fruition, the BBIC made an immense contribution to the economic development of Bellingham.

BBIC was not the only outside firm with an interest in the bay area utilities. The General Electric Company of New York purchased the Fairhaven Line and New Whatcom street rail line in 1897. In 1898, the utility merged into the Northern Railway and Improvement Company which prompted the Electric Corporation of Boston to purchase a large block of shares.

In 1890, Fairhaven developers bought the tiny community of Bellingham. Whatcom and Sehome merged in 1891 to form New Whatcom (1903 act of the State legislature dropped “New” from the name.) At first, attempts to combine Fairhaven and Whatcom failed, and there was controversy over the name of the proposed new city. Whatcom citizens would not support a city named Fairhaven, and Fairhaven residents would not support a city named Whatcom. They eventually settled on the name Bellingham, which remains today. Voting a second time for a final merger of Fairhaven and Whatcom into a single city, the resolution passed with 2163 votes for and 596 against.

Bellingham was officially incorporated on December 28, 1903, as a result of the incremental consolidation of the four towns initially situated on the east of Bellingham Bay during the final decade of the 19th Century. Whatcom is today’s “Old Town” area and was founded with Roeder’s Mill in 1852. Sehome was an area of downtown founded with the Sehome Coal Mine in 1854. Bellingham was further south near Boulevard Park, founded in 1883 and purchased in 1890 by Fairhaven. Fairhaven was a large commercial district with its own harbor, founded in 1883, by Dan Harris, around his initial homestead on Padden Creek.

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