Junk Removal Frankford, PA

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We remain committed to rendering quality home and office Junk removal Interventions Frankford prefers.

You have found a complete collection of trash haulage services in Frankford:

Residential Clean-Outs: Whenever we are called to help with a residential trash disposal issue, we pay attention to particularities. The moment you call us, you’ll notice just how thorough we are with the type of home garbage removal within the Frankford Metropolis that we offer. We will never forget about your unique Christmas tree removal requirement.

Pre-MoveOut Cleanouts: Whenever you’re giving back your rented place, there’s a cleanout you need to have done, and we are able to attend to it for you!

Residential Renovation Clean-Outs: We are your one-stop for every renovation junk removal!

Emergency Disaster Clean-Up and Storm Clean-Up: As soon as a catastrophe has subsided, what should bother you is to clean up and carry on. We can help.

Residential Junk Removal Services and Commercial Junk Removal Services: We’re available to deal with every household and commercial situation you require specialists to deal with.

Attic and Basement Cleanouts: Attic and basement cleanouts are our area of expertise across the length and breadth of Frankford, PA.

Crawl Space Cleanouts: We believe that crawl spaces must be kept unpolluted and rid of garbage – and this is an opinion we take action on if you grant us the opportunity to deal with it.

Garage Cleanouts: We’ve been assisting residents throughout Frankford to get back their garages to their useful state – for vehicles, not for garbage.

Shed Removal: You can trust us to do shed removal jobs appearing in any form and in any circumstance.

Storage Unit Cleanouts: Hand over the keys to your storage unit when we are done with a much-desired garbage disposal that will help you to maintain your good reputation.

Estate Cleanouts: We provide detail-oriented estate garbage disposal services across the length and breadth of Frankford.

Fire Damage Cleanup: Fire damage may be traumatic, but a cleanout will undoubtedly assist you to continue and forget about it.

Flooded Basement Debris Removal: Floods tend to be too intense for your basement, anyway, we are the best in bringing back order after confusion.

Electronic Waste Disposal: Whether it is damaged phones, computers, or any electronic waste, we make sure that any broken electronic items get to electronic waste recycling facilities. That’s the objective of our bio-degradable waste removal service.

Appliance Recycling & Pick-Up: Is it your washing machine? Or the stove? Or the water heater? It doesn’t matter – our gadget pick-up professionals can have any expired items removed from your property.

Bicycle Removal: That broken bike ought to be reprocessed, not discarded at a junkyard. Contact us if you concur.

Construction Debris Removal: Building particles around a construction site is the usual thing throughout the universe, yet, it still needs the best trash removal solution similar to ours to ensure that your construction project can proceed.

Light Demolition Services: You will likely discover a couple of circumstances in which our minor disintegration interventions can profit you.

Mattress Disposal & Recycling and Carpet Removal & Disposal: We offer an all-inclusive and specialized carpet and mattress pick-up service within Frankford.

Furniture Removal & Pick-Up: Our furniture collection and disposal interventions can be applied to households, retail outlets, and offices.

Hot Tub & Spa Removal Service: Get rid of your unused hot tubs and spa devices

Refrigerator Recycling & Disposal: We pick up and send unused freezers and refrigerators to the number one reprocessing plants.

Scrap Metal Recycling & Pick Up: We believe broken metals need to be collected, divided in accordance with metal forms, and dispatched for recycling. Any time you bring us into the picture, that’s the sort of service that will happen.

TV Recycling & Disposal: Environmentally concerned television removal interventions similar to ours always ensure that defective TVs are hauled for recycling.

Used Tire Disposal & Recycling: Did you know that outdated tires can be recycled, with the rubber converted for other uses? Supposing you’d wish for your worn-out tires to be treated with that method, speak to us, and we will make certain of that.

Yard Waste Removal: Whenever property clutter is a big deal, our organization has the solution.

Trash Pick-up, Rubbish, Garbage & Waste Removal: You can trust us to see out any kind of rubbish from your residence. Nothing more.

Glass Removal: Not a single cut, zero negative consequences, zero possibilities. Strictly a clean and safe glass disposal solution throughout Frankford.

Exercise Equipment Removal: We have the capacity to clear old gym equipment with our junk collection and disposal service in Frankford.

Pool Table Removal and Piano Removal: Are you looking to have this kind of clutter disposed of in Frankford? Let our trash disposal specialists!

BBQ & Old Grill Pick Up: We render the kind of trash disposal Frankford people and workplaces rely on the moment they need to dispose of old stuff from their gardens.

Trampoline, Playset, & Above Ground Pool Removal: We’re one of the few waste management service providers in Frankford that also deals with this category of huge and weighty trash.

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We Can Help With Hoarding:

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We Do Foreclosure Trash haulage:

Whenever you’re in need of foreclosure waste removal, that’s what we can also do for you.

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Frankford is a neighborhood in the Northeast section of Philadelphia situated about six miles (10 km) northeast of Center City. Although its borders are vaguely defined, the neighborhood is bounded roughly by the original course of Frankford Creek on the south to Castor Avenue on the southwest, to Cheltenham Avenue on the north and to the Torresdale Avenue on the east. Adjacent neighborhoods are Bridesburg, Kensington, Juniata, Oxford Circle, Summerdale, and Wissinoming.

Historically, Frankford had an unofficial division separating Frankford (proper) from East Frankford encompassing the area east of Frankford Avenue. The division divided the community first along racial lines, with African Americans on the east of Frankford Avenue and Caucasians to the west. As the community has become less homogeneous, the division is more of a vestige of the past.

The village of Frankford was established by the Quakers in about 1682 in an area already occupied by Swedes and Germans. The land known as the Manor of Frank was purchased by the Society of Free Traders, a group of Quaker businessmen in England.[citation needed] The original settlers were Henry Waddy, Thomas Fairman, Robert Adam and Edward Seary. The village very likely took its name from the title of the Frankfurt Company, which took up ground there, along what is now known as Frankford Creek, in the lower part of Oxford Township.

Frankford Creek’s upper tributaries were the Tacony Creek and the Wingohocking Creek. Frankford was an early suburb of the town of Philadelphia. William Penn forged a trail through the village running from the original town (now Center City) to New York City, passing through Bucks County near the site of his home, Pennsbury Manor. That trail came to be known as “Frankford Pike” (later Frankford Avenue) and was the town’s main street.

The village was incorporated into a borough on March 2, 1800, bounded by Leiper Street on the northwest, Little Tacony (or Tackawanna) Creek on the south and east, and Frankford Creek on the west. By an act on April 4, 1831, the boundaries of the borough were extended to include land to the northwest of Leiper Street, the line running along Harrison and Horrocks Streets, to a point on Frankford Creek below Wyoming Avenue. In 1853, the part of Whitehall Borough lying between Torresdale and Frankford Avenues below what is now Whitehall Common was added, to encompass a total of 1.468 square miles. In 1854, the borough was annexed by the city of Philadelphia through the Act of Consolidation, 1854.

Frankford was historically a manufacturing center, beginning with a gristmill constructed in the 1660s. This same mill became famous during the American Revolutionary War due to the heroics of Lydia Darrah.

Before and during the Revolution, two lesser-known grist-mills operated on the creek above the town of Frankford.

In 1771, Robert Morris (a miller) purchased a mill at the junction of the Tacony Creek and Frankford Creek.

On November 25, 1773, after receiving permission to dam the creek from a Quaker named Nicholas Waln, a feme-sole trader named Mary Peters established a small grist mill. She was in a partnership with Richard Whitman of Oxford Township, Philadelphia County.

Frankford also has the distinction of having played a role in the Declaration of Independence.

Frankford was also the site of a gunpowder mill that became famous because of its association with Oswald Eve and Paul Revere.

In the 19th century, the town became a center for textile production. Other manufacturing industries also flourished. An early description of industry in 1837:

The Frankford Arsenal rivaled the Philadelphia Navy Yard during World War II. It provided over 22,000 jobs and at its peak, produced 8 million bullets per day.

In 1922, the Frankford Elevated Line opened, connecting to the Market Street Elevated to provide rapid-transit access to Center City and West Philadelphia. The terminus of today’s SEPTA Market-Frankford Line, now known as the Frankford Transportation Center, became a major transit hub, with connections to bus and trolley routes extending into Northeast Philadelphia. Residents of Frankford live within walking distance of the terminal. SEPTA’s elevated train (the “El”) runs through the neighborhood above Frankford Avenue.

Although the Frankford Line helped to catapult Frankford Avenue into a major shopping district in the early 20th century, the traditionally working-class neighborhood saw decline in the 1950s as many Philadelphians moved to the suburbs. White flight eventually took its hold on the neighborhood throughout the 1970s and 1980s. By 1990, over 30% of the storefronts on Frankford Avenue were vacant.

Since this time, Frankford has seen a push for improvement. In 1993, the Philadelphia City Planning Commission adopted the Frankford Plan as a blueprint for revitalizing the neighborhood. Although many vacant storefronts remain, businesses catering to new customers have opened in recent years.

Many business owners hope that gentrification of neighborhoods such as Fishtown and Kensington will spread north into Frankford. Others worry that previous attempts at improving Frankford have not been as effective as hoped, with most areas of the neighborhood still suffering from street crime and open-air drug sales. Between 1985 and 1990, a serial killer known as the “Frankford Slasher” murdered several women in the neighborhood. Although several suspects were taken into custody, the actual killer has never been identified.

Within the bounds of Frankford exists an enclave known as Northwood. Northwood is made up almost entirely of pre-World War II twin and single-family dwellings. Northwood is bounded by Harrison Street to the south, Roosevelt Boulevard to the west and Oxford Avenue to the east, its northernmost point being Sanger Street, just below the intersection of Castor Avenue, Roosevelt Blvd (U.S. 1) and Oxford Avenue. However, a more broad definition of Northwood would extend to Adams Avenue on the south, including the location of Northwood Park and the larger mansions on Castor Avenue south of Harrison Street.

Three of Frankford’s schools lie within Northwood. Other facilities in Northwood include Frankford High School’s War Memorial Stadium, built in honor of area residents who served in World War I, and Baldwin Field, named for local businessman and philanthropist E. A. Baldwin, who had a milk business in Northwood. The field was dedicated on June 3, 1938.

The neighborhood is home to a mostly middle-class population. The neighborhood was also home to former Philadelphia mayor and Representative from the 5th (then 3rd) Congressional District William J. Green, III, and the late Edward R. Becker, former justice on the Third Circuit Court of Appeals for the United States.

In 1881, Alfred and Louis Burk founded Louis Burk, Inc., Philadelphia meat packers, and also built the original Atlantic City Steel Pier in 1898. Several other brothers were engaged in this family-run business. (Another brother, Henry Burk, was a well-known local politician.)

As real-estate investors and developers in Philadelphia, they bought and sold large parcels of land in Northwood. To protect the integrity of the neighborhood, Louis Burk placed several various deed restrictions upon many of the tracts he sold. One variant form:

The Northwood Civic Association received its charter of incorporation as a Pennsylvania not-for-profit corporation during a meeting held in City Hall, Room 577, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, on Thursday, July 25, 1963, at 3:00 P.M., E.D.S.T., there being present: ISRAEL STIEFEL, ESQ., THE MASTER: BECKER & BECKER BY EDWARD R. BECKER, ESQ., For Petitioners.

J. WALTER KLINE testified:



Adopted October 19, 1976. Effective February 15, 1978 (Amended May 19, 1981)



Section 1. The name of the Association shall be Northwood Civic Association.

Section 2. The purpose of the Association shall be to promote civic, social, and moral welfare of the community: to preserve and maintain the amenities of the community and to peaceably protest inharmonious land uses which tend to detract from and reduce property values in the community and adjoining areas.

Section 3. For the purposes of the Association, the boundaries of the community shall run along the East side of the Roosevelt Boulevard from the Southern line of Friends Hospital to Castor Avenue and Sanger Street; Sanger Street to Oxford Avenue; West side of Oxford Avenue to proximity of Leiper Street; proximity of Leiper Street to Orthodox Street; South side of Orthodox Street to Castor Avenue, Castor Avenue to Wyoming Avenue; Wyoming Avenue to Ramona Avenue; Ramona Avenue to Fishers Lane, Fishers Lane to the Southern line of Friends Hospital North to East side of Roosevelt Boulevard.

Note: The historical records of the Northwood Civic Association are now dispersed in several state, local & private archives.

Frankford was the hunting ground for the “Frankford Slasher”, who stalked victims between 1985 and 1990.

The intersection of Bridge Street and Hawthorne Street was listed number six in a 2007 list of the city’s top ten recreational drug corners according to an article by Philadelphia Weekly reporter Steve Volk.

Frankford is a diverse working-class neighborhood, containing a wide variety of ethnic groups, including a large number of Irish Americans, Polish Americans, Italian Americans, Portuguese Americans, Brazilian Americans, Arab Americans, African Americans, Hispanic Americans, specifically from Puerto Rico and the Dominican Republic, and West Indian Americans, mainly from Trinidad and Tobago, Jamaica and Haiti.

As of the census of 2010, the racial makeup of Frankford is 31.8% African American, 30.8% White, 29% Hispanic, and 8.4% other.

The population of Frankford grew by 3% between the 1990 and 2000 censuses.

Frankford, like all areas of Philadelphia, is served by the School District of Philadelphia. In particular Frankford High School has been the community’s public high school since 1910. In addition to public schools, Frankford Friends School, a private Pre-Kindergarten through 8th grade school, is in Frankford . The Free Library of Philadelphia also operates the Frankford Branch in the neighborhood.

The community was the home of the Frankford Yellow Jackets, a National Football League team that won the championship in 1926 but folded in 1931. Frankford is also home to the N.E. Frankford Boys and Girls Club American Legion Post 224 Drill Team, who won the AMA Nationals Championship in 2005 and 2006. Also part of the community for decades was the Frankford Boys Club. It was an organization that gave Frankford youth an opportunity to learn how to play football, baseball and basketball as part of NESAC. The Boys Club was one of NESAC flagship organizations and participated in many playoff games and championship victories.

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