Manhattan Beach Feces Cleanup Services and Information

Prices

Feces cleanup service charges begin at $250, which often includes the first hour of labor depending on a few conditions. I ask for cash up front from residential customers; management companies and others with an established business history receive consideration at times.

I usually ask for a one day notice, but make exceptions in some cases. Distance to work, time of day, and type of work factor into my feces cleanup prices.

Conditions to consider for Manhattan Beach prices:

  • A residence or business?
  • What sort of feces content are we talking about?
  • Where is it located?
  • Are pets present during feces cleanup work?
  • Is water, electricity, and a sanitary sewer (toilet) available?
  • Is there parking?
  • Is a full or partial Manhattan Beach move out service needed?
  • Is a ladder required?

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What sort of circumstances can change for Manhattan Beach's flat rates?

Most of my services are delivered at a flat rate because they take less than an hour; in those cases requiring more time, we know beforehand what hourly rate will be charged. The hourly rate then reflect the circumstances. Circumstances include the type of matter to be removed and its condition. Circumstances will include the working environment. The type of light, the temperature conditions, whether or not typical resources like water and electricity are available. What about Windows? Can Windows be opened? There are other circumstances, some for seeing in some unforeseen and these may well add into the hourly rate beyond the first hour feces cleanup work.

 

One Day Feces Cleanup Notice for Manhattan Beach

I usually need one day's notice to clean in Manhattan Beach. For certain feces cleanup tasks, given the time of day, I can make an effort to reach the cleaning scene.

Email

I use email for sharing information. I ask that callers email their name, address, date and time for feces cleanup. If they care to add details about their feces cleanup needs, that's good too. I don't need a lot. I do like to know when water, flush toilets, and electricity are not available.


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In her book Poop Culture, David Prager tells us that sociologist and other social scientists call feces cleanup a wicked problem. It's a wicked problem they say because feces cleanup work as poor boundaries and is often contradictory in its actions. Its problems are hard to solve because information is incomplete as to its nature and requirements. Its requirements may offer problems for solving the keep changing as cleaning continues.

Social scientists define a variety of incompatible perspectives related to feces cleanup work. They see there is neither a definitive problem formation nor an optical solution. Worst of all, the suit solutions to some aspects of the problems that may arise create or reveal other problems. Of course, if this sounds like global warming at the hands of human behavior, it should. Feces cleanup and human caused global warming both ranked as wicked problems.

What I Include in Feces Cleanup -

  • Guarantee Price for Manhattan Beach
  • Guarantee Work for Manhattan Beach
  • Remove fecal matter
  • Scour - scrub and rinse soiled areas
  • Disinfect soiled areas
  • Apply Murphy's wood soap to wood soiled surfaces

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Tools

Not only feces cleanup issues should come to the attention of Manhattan Beach public health officials. We know that public health officials and environmental researchers and managers are faced with different types of wicked problems besides feces cleanup. For example, they must deal with malaria and to do so they must spray powerful insecticides and wetlands. In this way they pollute the wetlands and habitat becomes polluted by dangerous chemicals. But spray must occur if were going to get rid of malaria and this were prepared to live with this terrible disease. This malaria problem arose only because we insist on living in areas infested by malaria carrying mosquitoes.

The unintended, long-term consequences of these actions destroy habitat and thereby limit ecological chicle sustainability for humans. Farming becomes more difficult and worrisome because food becomes contaminated by insecticides.

We have related problems to farming and disease besides malaria insecticide poisoning. In the 1960s the world discovered that factory farming would lead to creating millions of cages for small animals to grow and produce their own special biological products. Chickens became a major global trade product as their eggs and flesh became important to the world market. With their spread also followed the bacteria known as Salmonella. Many farmers would lose their business as agribusiness grew, which should be expected because we know from history and political economy that capital begets more capital and as it does begins to become more centralized. Such a be no surprise that agribusiness became monopolized by large corporate powers while they push small producers out of business.

With agribusiness food became more heavily processed, including such simple things like eggs and bacon. More, their feces became an outcome producing the wickedness of a host of wicked problems we could never have imagined. Ecological conditions would change around the planet as fertilizer over croplands became common as humanity raced to feed its growing agribusiness requirements. With these insecticides came animal feces and with animal feces came stream, river, and even ocean pollution by tons of animal feces. So with animal feces we had insecticides polluting the water systems.

Then of this is to say that agribusiness has not come a long way in treating its urban waste problems. The processing millions of tons of feces over the years does lead to unforeseen problems in untold mountains of biosolids. Of course the public remains unaware of these issues because these biosolids remain out of sight, and out of sight means out of mine.

Getting back to check in feces, when this feces gets in the water we don't even have a language to discuss what might happen next. If we could find plants to grow in the water to filter the feces contaminants that would be great. Then we would have photosynthesis occurring in the water as plants remove the feces from the water. We would then have CO2 removed by photosynthesis while plants to the work to clean our water up. This should be a win-win situation. It is now impossible to create such a synergistic system.

We have reached the age of a "chicken in every pot" challenge and that's saying something. Imagine that I hundred years ago we could not imagine such an outcome of an industrial society or a traditional society. Now we have fewer farms producing so much food we can barely find a place to put it all before goes bad. And then we have so much chicken feces scattered widely across the land that we have mountains of localized piles of feces. The overproduction's production of feces results in water contamination as noted above. But more, we have found ways of using this feces to our own enrichment.

Chicken and Cal feces can be used to generate heat as a biogas. This biogas can lead to the generation of electricity. Now this is doing something green. So now, at least theoretically, we can have our towels in our chicken feces for creating nitrogen intakes and production of electricity to supply the energy needs of surrounding factories, businesses, and even homes. This is the kind of feces cleanup that we need to talk about in today's world of 7 billion human beings going on 9 billion before 2030. How many will Manhattan Beach couples add to these numbers?

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Language

It's not easy to talk about feces cleanup. I know this because when people call me the often times do not know what to say. The kind of bandy about the subject. I have to say that I "get a kick" out of some ladies that call because they're embarrassed by the situation. They don't know where to begin in the end of talking around the subject rather than going straight to the subject at hand. So what is this stuff were talking about when were talking about feces? The simplest way to think about it is this: it's excrement and every living organism on this planet in some way excretes something or another. In the case of human beings we call it "feces."

Human feces as millions of bacteria that grow in our gut. We also have quite a few viruses related to feces in our guts. We have a spinster muscle known as the "anal sphincter" and it serves to trap feces in our alimentary canal.

The Latin word excernere meaning "to shift" indicates the origins of the word excrement. Excrement serves in polite company that it confuses those who live outside of polite company. This seemed to go by the word "feces" because it used in medical circles. Although common medical circles the word "stool" is used frequently. I guess it's a matter of context.

Equipment

  • Fogger (as needed)
  • Generator as needed
  • Hand dryer (as needed)
  • Rotovac floor scrubber
  • Powerflite floor scrubber
  • Fans (as needed)

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Risks

Risks in Manhattan Beach are probably less than in third world countries, but accidents happen; oversight occur and it's important to clean well. Manhattan Beach residents deserve nothing less.

 

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Other words such as "guano" are used to describe feces left behind by bats and birds. Most often we hear this term in the context of South and Central America as used by Spanish speakers. It comes from the Quechua word wanu and means fertilizer. So when we see the phrase "bat guinea" were seen bat fertilizer. A course from the old French we have the word ordure and we see this arises from the old French and means filthy. So in a sense the word odor has some connection to filth. The French derive the term from the Latin horridus and we see odor in its usage. For agricultural uses it carries little or no cultural baggage.


Other terms entering the language though include "biosolids" and "sewage sludge." These go a long way toward helping our techno-science explain what it's come up with in our name. There's less of a moral hangover from using these terms than other terms that might be in a less acceptable usage, if you know what I mean. In all, as indicated above, feces becomes a nutrient in the right place at the right time. For agricultural purposes, recycling feces makes a lot of sense. Since we produce so much of it we must somehow believe that will make better use of our own feces sometime in the future.


We might imagine that in places like North Korea the idea of "night soil" and "humanure” still can be heard in their language variance. These Third World countries where everything must receive use to its full extent, we can imagine that feces is often used on the small gardens so popular among the peasants.


Warm-blooded animals typically digest food as it enters the mouth and makes its way through this stomach and intestines time to their Spencer muscles. The muscles and organs inside animal bodies help to ensure the movement of these bacteria laden substances. It's important to keep in mind that as the substance moves through the body it is actually the earth inside of us becoming part of us. The cells in our stomach lining try to keep out as much of the toxins present in the food as it breaks down. These toxins soon exit the body if were lucky. Our own cells produce waste that could kill us if it were not carried away in our blood and out of the body through the urine, feces, bile, sweat, and breath. Topping it off, about every day tens of billions of our own cells commit suicide. Scientists call this apophysis.

Then we have billions of cells within our own stomachs scrubbed away by the passage of food and this also comes out in our feces. So we have a lot going on every day. Take a look inside the toilet or chamber pot and we see that we've excreted life in an entirely different shape and form and we might have imagined when and enter our mouths.

Each and every one of us is part of the ecological web of life and there's no escaping it, except in death. Our feces is not always productive for other organisms as a might have indicated by talking about its use as a fertilizer. At times it's a deadly toxic substance and when dumped upon an organism may burn it or otherwise polluted to death. Imagine the condition of fish in a pond that becomes heavily polluted by chicken poop from a nearby factory farm. You can see how a terrible death might follow for these aquatic friends of ours. They cannot digest the feces and it will soon begin to clog their gills and suffocate them.


On the other end of the spectrum we have babies born into the world with sterile insights. While in the womb the mammal embryo remains in the sterile environment. Only when it leaves the fallopian tube at birth and exit the womb does become contaminated by our earthly germs. Most of the hundred bacterial species that colonize a new born babies and test dine in its first month of life are harmless. They also offer little benefit for the little infant. As we get older we begin to pick up bacteria that are part of our environment as we eat and interact with these bacteria. There some way around 100,000,000,000 bacteria per cubic millimeter of adult feces present. It's about the same as other animals feces. Feces represents about 500 to 1000 different species in a mature adult. And we don't know all that much about these microorganisms. It seems ironic that the day Lamar Smith sits in the science chair for the United States Congress and he is anti science. We need at this moment are scientists studying feces so we can learn about it for both control of disease and finding cures for disease. Who knows what else lurks in all those bacteria?


Among these bacteria we have bifidobacterium and lactic acid bacteria (which are found in babies as they mature), coliforms (found in water contamination), and archaea (lacking oxygen as found on early Earth). Megamillion host to these microorganisms provided nutrient rich niche for the bacteria that live in intestines. These bacteria provide their host with a means to digest food. They also protect against other pathogens. They help our immune system. We have a beneficial relationship to them, then. They help our immune system develop. We would be in big trouble without bacteria in our intestines and we would waste away and die, is what happens to some people. In fact, there is such a thing as feces implants for people who have lost their internal environments digestive enzymes and bacteria. Since there's too little bacterial growth in their stomachs they must have implants to reboot their system.

In 2011 a strain of E. coli mutated into an antibiotic-resistant pathogen. It spread through 13 countries in Europe. It costs 3000 people to become deadly sick and killed 48 of them. The normal home for E. coli is in the intestinal tracts of warm-blooded animals. From here it exits in their feces. Then an epidemic will spread by human feces when it is contaminated by a mutated strain of E. coli and finds its way into the general population. Failure to wash hands leads to its spread in many cases.

Failure to wash hands by the wrong person at the wrong time and place can lead to the serious illness and even death of many people. A fast food restaurant that hires a Manhattan Beach person unfamiliar with the germ theory of disease and cleaning practices places others at risk. Handling lettuce for hamburgers can lead the spreading of E. coli in dangerous intestinal illnesses. Diarrhea may follow in diarrhea causes many thousands of deaths every year. Save Manhattan Beach.

Because of industrialized societies agribusiness the 21st-century epidemics and pandemics for feces related illnesses has spread and increase. Animal feces has become part of the problem. For billions of city dwellers we would think we are not at risk, but we are. The health risk associated with human feces have to do with direct toxicity. The spread of these tonics as contaminates find their way into our food system. So our economies of scale and led to the encroachment of dangerous bacteria. We've created new pathways for these infectious microbes in Manhattan Beach's human feces to invade us even though they are undetected by our sheltered way of living.

The risk from feces cleanup activities are high at times. Especially when doing feces cleanup for sick people. It turns out that when the human population was more nomadic and settlements were small and sparse, we had positive outcomes with human feces. In fact feces cleanup was more of a fertilizer cleanup. So we've gone from a positive view of our human feces to a negative view, especially when it involves Manhattan Beach feces cleanup work.

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I offer feces cleanup in the following Los Angeles County cities as well:

Agoura Hills Alhambra Arcadia Artesia Avalon Azusa Baldwin Park Bell Gardens Bell Bellflower Beverly Hills Bradbury Burbank Calabasas Carson Cerritos Claremont Commerce Covina Cudahy Culver City Diamond Bar Downey has as much need as ever for feces cleanup. It's close to my home in Cypress as well; here you'd think I'd get many calls for feces cleanup, but not so.

Duarte El Monte El Segundo Gardena Glendale Glendora Hawaiian Gardens Hawthorne Hermosa Beach Hidden Hills Huntington Park Industry Inglewood Irwindale La Cañada Flintridge La Habra Heights La Mirada La Puente La Verne Lakewood offers more than enough parking for feces cleanup work, unlike other Los Angeles cities.

Lancaster Lawndale Lomita Long Beach Los Angeles Lynwood Malibu Manhattan Beach Maywood Monrovia Montebello Monterey Park Norwalk Palmdale Palos Verdes Estates Paramount Pasadena Pico Rivera Pomona Rancho Palos Verdes Redondo Beach Rolling Hills Estates Rolling Hills Rosemead San Dimas San Fernando San Gabriel San Marino Santa Clarita Santa Fe Springs Santa Monica Sierra Madre Signal Hill South Gate Stevenson Ranch Temple City Torrance Vernon Walnut Westmont Walnut Park West Covina feces cleanup requires that I leave before daylight.

West Hollywood has nightmarish feces cleanup conditions, which translates into terrible parking conditions.

Westlake Village Whittier -