Let Our Biohazard Cleanup Crew Take Care of You & Your Home

Our Promise

DSi promises you a rapid emergency response to stabilize the damage, help you understand how the restoration and insurance process works, and return you to a pre-damaged condition as soon as possible.

Under current ownership since 1964 and a preferred contractor for many insurance companies, no job is too large or too small and will be handled with the expertise and professionalism thousands of satisfied customers have come to expect from us.

Biohazard & Trauma Scene Services

DSi Professional Restoration and our trained technicians are sensitive to how overwhelming an unexpected death can be to friends and family and how difficult it can be to cope with. We will work quickly and efficiently to ensure your property is healthy and safe to inhabit and we will do so with the utmost compassion.

Due to the potential health issues and risks involved, the cleaning of a death scene or a hoarding/trash scene should be done only by technicians trained to do this type of work. When you need help and don’t know where to turn, call DSi.

Most losses will be covered by your insurance company and, we will help you with your claim.

BioHazard Cleanup Restoration Frequently Asked Questions

Q: What Does Biohazard Clean-Up Include?

Biohazard clean-up services typically come in after a home has been made unsafe to occupy, such as after a death or a hoarding situation. Situations that usually require biohazard clean-up include crime scenes, sewage leakage, bodily fluid clean-up, unattended deaths, suicides, accidents, virus decontamination, deodorization, and hoarding. It may surprise you to learn that in situations like a crime scene, once the evidence collection is completed, it’s up to the homeowner to tackle anything left behind: from fingerprint powder to blood splatter. A biohazard clean-up will include any necessary clean-up to remove bodily fluids, decontaminating the area, deodorizing, and any other steps required to return the home to the condition it was before the biohazard clean-up was necessary. Once completed, the house is ready to be occupied again.

Q: How Do You Clean Up After an Unattended Death?

Many families can feel overwhelmed after the death of a loved one, and that can be exacerbated when that loved one passes away when no one is around and is found at a later time or date. Biohazard clean-up can be required after an unattended death due to decomposition, even if the person is found quickly. The decomposition process starts a few hours after death, and the longer the body is not taken care of by professional funeral attendants, the more damage to the surrounding area can occur due to this natural process. In situations where it’s hot, this process can be accelerated. Once the body is removed, the site remains a biohazard. It requires special clean-up to ensure that there are no bodily fluids, pathogens, or other dangerous materials left behind that could endanger the health and wellbeing of other people in the home. A professional biohazard cleaning crew has the right cleaners and training to tackle the problem quickly and efficiently to help you get on the path to grieving for your loved one without worrying about the houses and its occupants’ safety. 

Q: What Is Cleaning Trauma?

Often, no one considers what happens after a tragedy in a home as they are so focused on the disaster itself. Accidents, crime scenes, suicides, drug overdoses, and similar traumatic events can be hard to know where to go afterward. One of the things to consider is that where the traumatic event occurred, there will be evidence left behind of what happened. Trauma often leaves behind a situation that’s not safe for people in a home due to blood, bodily fluids, and other biohazardous materials. In this situation, it’s necessary for specialty trauma cleaning services. Not just anyone can safely clean a trauma scene. Specialty trauma cleaners have special equipment, cleansing agents, and knowledge to safely and effectively clean up after trauma has occurred in a location to allow the family to start working past the trauma without having a constant and possibly dangerous reminder of what had happened. The space where the event occurred will be returned to how it was as close as possible to allow healing to begin safely.