Narrative

Crime Scene Cleanup Calls by Eddie Evans

California crime scene cleanup first came to mind when I started this crime scene cleanup calls page. I figured it, Anaheim crime scene cleanup, would benefit from a link here. Also, this call subdues should help give readers an idea for crime scene cleanup business. I believe, too, the crime scene cleanup may even benefit from this one-time venture.

As the owner of a crime scene cleanup company I have a reasonable expectation of a fair exchange from my capital investment. I find this does not happen. In fact, I find that I must carry this business along with my other businesses. Why do I do this?

There's a simple answer: corruption in local government. My Los Angeles county crime scene cleanup company web site and my Orange County crime scene cleanup company web site do poorly. We would think that Los Angeles would generate a large number of callers for my services: suicide cleanup, death cleanup, homicide cleanup, unattended death cleanup, and even Crime Scene Cleanup Calls. No so, though. I rarely receive call for a Los Angeles crime scene cleanup.

Orange County Crime Scene Cleanup Calls

Orange County crime scene cleanup calls remain non-existent for crime scene cleanup. I live seven miles from the Seal Beach, California hair Salome killings and did not receive a telephone call for a bid. I've been on top of google for years and still I do not receive crime scene cleanup calls from Orange County residents or business

Why?

Because the county government has an infestation of crooks; cronies by another name. Cronies are like friends or even just acquaintances hooked up to do business. The problem here, county employees have no right to perform any biohazard company business related to their employment for personal gain. It's this corruption by tax supported county employees that ultimately costs victims' families of homicide, suicide, and unattended death.

There's more corruption than you might think. I receleve telephone calls almost daily from people wanting crime scene cleanup training. I should expect these nuisance calls because I own crime scene cleanup school web site. I bought thinking that there were still free-enterprise crime scene cleanup areas remaining. I errored. As a consequence I do not do crime scene cleanup training. I cannot imagine cheating the unemployeed and underemployed.

It's hard enough supporting one's self, let alone a spouse and kids. Here I receive calls from all around the country from people wanting biohazard cleanup work because of stupid Internet crime scene cleanup articles. My callers have no idea what they're getting into. They want to believe these stories. "If only I had a chance to do anything for the big money, I would." This attitude I hear almost daily. Callers believe that biohazard cleanup companies pay big bucks. They believe that it's horrible work so it pays big bucks; at this stage of their lives they've had enough. They'll sell their souls for a chance to make big money; how little they know.

A Sucker from Detroit

Caller: male, middle-age, wants to start a crime scene cleanup business in Detroit.

This call came early in the morning, I first sent him to my crime scene cleanu jobs page. I said, "Read the entire page." Call back if you have any questions. Ten minutes later he called back.

"I couldn't go to that page because I have only my cell phone."

So here's a caller takinig my valuable time to help him become a competitor and he doesn't even have a computer, at least not handy. What's more, he's willing to waste my time. Being in a good mode, I hange loose and listen and ask questions.

Explains that about "five years ago a fella offered him a crime scene cleanup franchise in Detroit."

"Interesting," I said. Then I tried to get through to him, and he turned out to follow the same logic of so many other callers over the years.

"Well I was going to go to training and he would sell me the Franchise."

I broke in and explained, "Well I'm curious how you expect to find work as a crime scene cleanup company."

"What do you mean," he said.

"Well, if you read my crime scene cleanup employment page you will find that the county coroner and county administratior departments have a monopoly over crime scene cleanup in many counties." I think this may have gone over his head, but he helped place the logic in play with the next comment.

"Well, I have a friend who just retired from the police department as a homicide detective."

So I'm getting the idea that five years ago he expected to become a crony crime scene cleanup company with this now retired detectives referrals. OK, so what else is new? My telephone calls sound the same often enough. I received a Sacramento crime scene cleanup call of the same nature just a week ago. Only this time the caller knew someone in the fire department.

"I have a friend in the fire department," this Sacramento caller asserted righteously. Somehow this should impress me, I gathered from his tone as he would somehow grow closer to crime scene cleanup success. Only a few fire fighters are in a position to direct families of homicide, suicide, and unattended death to a Sacramento biohazard cleanup company.

Now, my Detroit caller becomes more insistant, but about what I'm not sure. It's like he's trying to convince me that he's got the right stuff and that he will find business through these special relationships in his life.

"OK," I think, so what" I've had these insistent callers call many times over the years. For certain, they were all earnest; just as certain, some of them really did have connections to the coroner and public administration departments across this great country of ours. Each one, in their quest for riches, greatness, fame, and immotality expects to twist the rules to fit their own little slice of life. Many do just that, twist the world a bit and in doing so cheat, swindle many victims of homicide, suicide, and unattended death.

These calls come to me as a bit of depressing news. After all, these callers intend to use our criminal justice system to swindle families victimized by murderers. "What could be lower?", I say to myself.

Caller wants a Crime Scene Cleanup Calls after "two hours" down.

These calls always seem to work out, though. Within twenty minutes a caller asks for my help in Seal Beach. "Small world" I think to myself. An Orange County crime scene cleanup call?, no. It's an Orange County unattended death call; I'll take it. This self-referred job comes to me from years ago. A real estate agent needs a foreclosure home cleaned out; he remembers my price. That's a good thing.

A dried out decomposition will not take long, but the odor will take a day to remove. This time I'll include all of the bells-and-whistles. A self-referred Crime Scene Cleanup Calls job cannot be taken lightly; no Crime Scene Cleanup Calls job can be taken lightly, unless it's a New Mexico Crime Scene Cleanup Calls.

What I like about working near home would fill Shakespeare's portfolios if I were to write these gleeful thoughts down. Reaching a cleaning destination in minutes insead of hours, days, feels most unusual. No gas stops, no truck stops, no long nights fighting nature's pull to sleep. Actually cleaning while feelinig wide-awake and energetic serves me just fine. To think what these callers help to deny me. They call to ask for my information without as much of a "thank you."

Of course, I tell them what I know in the vain of public health and safety. Anything I say I've written about somewhere. So today's caller has my full attention and an alert cleaning man to do a filthy, stinking job. My reward will come in handy. I need a new tire for the van. Crime scene cleanup vehicles also have my attention, and for now they've received too little attention.

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