Who handles crime scene cleanup afterward? This is a common question when families are faced with a tragic situation in their home. Each year in the United States, 1,197,987 violent crimes occur. Each of these crimes requires a crew to go in and attempt to create the illusion that nothing tragic has ever happened at this particular place. One thing is for certain: Coroners, police officers, and crime scene investigators surely do not clean up after they collect their evidence. Before the late 90's, in fact, few crews existed that took care of crime and suicide scenes, and unfortunately enough, it was the sole responsibility of the victim's family or even the landlord if they ever hoped to rent the residence out again. At Cincinnati Crime Scene Clean, we are designed to lessen a once detrimental burden. Of course, you cannot just call your local maid to take on this dangerous task, but must instead enlist the help of professionals prepared for cleaning crime & trauma scenes.
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ABOUT CRIME SCENE CLEANUP
Crimes are incredibly messy--even more so than television shows depict. With this in mind, there is no secret that crime and trauma scene decontamination (CTS Decon) is not a job for those with a weak stomach. Those who clean up these horrific scenes are professionals who have undergone specialized training that delves far deeper than carpet cleaning 101. A specialized knowledge of crime scenes, blood cleanup splatter patterns, and how to handle hazardous materials is needed, and permits are also required.
CRIME SCENE CLEANUP