arizona blood cl;eanup



Eddie Evans has cleaned hundreds of death and trauma scenes. Homicides, suicides, unattended deaths, and other biohazardous environments are among his business focus. Eddie's cleaning experience includes military trauma cleanup, crime scene cleanup, and accidental death cleanup.

Eddie is compasionate and discreet, and will help reduce the anxiety created by a death scene.

Because Eddie cleans each and every death scene alone, solo, he has cleaned hundreds of death scenes. Because Eddie owns Biosafe, he has a vested interest in the name "Biosafe." You can trust that you will receive the best cleaning possible. You can trust that you will receive the attention that only a business owner can provide.

Biosafe has no middle-man, no one else to share the risks and rewards of professional cleaning.

There are very few companies that can offer up their owner as their solo biohazard cleaner. There are very few companies that can send a professional cleaner with hands-on experience for cleaning hundreds of homicides, suicides, and unattended death scenes.

Eddie's fees are fair and reasonable.

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Blood and Biohazard Cleanup

Biohazards may be infected blood or tissue from crime scenes, suicides, and unattended deaths. Such infectious environments must be isolated until all cleaning, disinfecting, and removal is carried out. Extreme hygienic exaggeration should be used by the novice as well as the professional.  Always clean biohazardous environments as if cleaning for a toddler's use.

Never remove biohazardous material without wearing gloves. "For cleaning blood or bloody fluids from floors, bed, etc., you can use household rubber gloves." Wear protection over eyes, nose, and mouth. Have a safe means of exit and a place to decontaminate yourself and clothing.

Dried blood that flakes may easily become aerosolized if mishandled. Contact with airborne blood places the cleaner at risk of infectious disease. 

Before removing, moisten flaking (scabbing) blood. Cause it not to become airborne. Cover flaked blood with paper towels and lightly moIsten with a disinfectant (bleach) from afar. Use a spray bottle while making wide, misting applications to the paper towels' surface. Before removing blood, ensure that it is moist enough not to flake, but not dripping.

Dry paper towels may be used to contain wet blood. Allow towels to dwell until dry. Flush in small quantities, or gently place inside two thick plastic bags. Seal tightly with duct tape. Directly dispose of in a landfill.

Dripping wet blood is considered biohazardous and universally considered infectious until proven otherwise. Contain blood from afar; disinfect it. Pour blood down the sanitary sewer if you are not going to seal it for transfer.

Thoroughly wash hands.

See Blood Cleanup 1, blood cleanup 2, and blood cleanup 3.

OSHA 1910.1030(d)(1)

General. Universal precautions shall be observed to prevent contact with blood or other potentially infectious materials. Under circumstances in which differentiation between body fluid types is difficult or impossible, all body fluids shall be considered potentially infectious materials. (return)

Useful disinfectants may be found here:

Blood Spills: see index at /downloads/pdf/epid/reports/CDManual_

Vinegar: /vinegar-as-a-disinfectant.html

Household bleach is a wonderful, but very corrosive disinfectant. It is a "midrange disinfectant." Bleach has a wide bacterial killing spectrum. It is inexpensive and found on most market shelves. However, bleach is extremely dangerous in the presence of acids, including urine. Open bleach bottles lose their strength; it loses strength when applied to organic material, like blood and decomposing matter. Bleach must be used cautiously, wisely. (return)





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