Junk Removal Holmesburg, PA

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The top-rated waste removal Holmesburg solution? Easy: there's no one else but us!

We’re highly dedicated to bringing about quality customer satisfaction stories with regard to Debris removal. Holmesburg property owners and establishments have realized that!

We take pride in delivering the most efficient residential and industrial Hauling Services Holmesburg prefers.

You are just a step closer to finding a complete selection of junk removal services in Holmesburg:

Residential Clean-Outs: Once we are approached to handle a domestic waste removal situation, we are mindful of all details. As soon as you ask for our services, you’ll experience just how detailed we are in handling the type of residence removal disposal within the Holmesburg Region that we carry out. We will never disregard your special Christmas tree cleanout requirement.

Pre-MoveOut Cleanouts: Any time you’re handing over your rented place, there’s a debris removal you would like to have completed, and we have the capacity to attend to it for you!

Residential Renovation Clean-Outs: We offer the services when you need them!

Emergency Disaster Clean-Up and Storm Clean-Up: Immediately after a disaster is gone, the only thing you should think of is to clean out your place and carry on. We can help.

Residential Junk Removal Services and Commercial Junk Removal Services: We’re on hand to deal with every residential and commercial challenge you prefer professionals to address.

Attic and Basement Cleanouts: Attic and basement waste removal are considered our niche around Holmesburg, PA.

Crawl Space Cleanouts: We are of the opinion that crawl spaces ought to be kept spotless and rid of trash – and this is an opinion we react to any time you provide us with the opportunity to attend to it.

Garage Cleanouts: We’ve been supporting residents within Holmesburg to restore their garages to their useful state – for cars, not for junk.

Shed Removal: We remain your best shot to get done shed disposal projects of any kind and in any place.

Storage Unit Cleanouts: Give back the keys to your storage unit when we are done with a much-desired waste removal that is going to make you look good.

Estate Cleanouts: You can expect detailed estate trash haulage services across the length and breadth of Holmesburg.

Fire Damage Cleanup: Fire destruction may be terrible, but a cleanout will certainly help you to move forward and get past it.

Flooded Basement Debris Removal: Floods happen to be too intense for your basement, anyway, we are experts in bringing back order after chaos.

Electronic Waste Disposal: From computer monitors to old cell phones, we ensure that any outdated electronic products end up at e-waste reprocessing facilities. That’s the mission of our bio-degradable trash disposal service.

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

Bicycle Removal: That old bike needs to be recycled, not thrown away at a junkyard. Get in touch with us provided you consent.

Construction Debris Removal: Building debris around a construction site is the usual thing throughout the universe, yet, it still needs the best garbage disposal service like ours in order that your construction project can continue.

Light Demolition Services: You will find a lot of conditions whereby our light demolition interventions can profit you.

Mattress Disposal & Recycling and Carpet Removal & Disposal: We can guarantee an all-inclusive and tailored carpet and mattress pick-up service throughout Holmesburg.

Furniture Removal & Pick-Up: Our furniture pick-up services can be employed for households, stores, and organizations.

Hot Tub & Spa Removal Service: Say goodbye to your unused hot tubs and spa equipment

Refrigerator Recycling & Disposal: We pick up and convey outdated freezers and refrigerators to the best reprocessing installations.

Scrap Metal Recycling & Pick Up: As far as we are concerned, used metals have to be picked up, divided according to metal kinds, and dispatched for reprocessing. In case you call us, that’s what will occur.

TV Recycling & Disposal: Ecologically responsible television disposal solutions comparable to ours always make sure that defective TVs are hauled for reprocessing.

Used Tire Disposal & Recycling: Did you know that worn-out tires can get reprocessed, with the rubber converted for other uses? Supposing you’d prefer your old tires to be recycled that way, get in touch with us, and we will ensure that.

Yard Waste Removal: Whenever compound junk is a worry, our service has an end to the situation.

Trash Pick-up, Rubbish, Garbage & Waste Removal: We will see out any type of rubbish out of your home. It is as simple as that.

Glass Removal: No cuts, no hazards, zero chances. Only a clean and safe glass pick-up remedy around Holmesburg.

Exercise Equipment Removal: We have the capacity to clear defective gym gadgets with our waste collection and trucking solution within Holmesburg.

Pool Table Removal and Piano Removal: Are you looking to get this sort of junk item disposed of throughout Holmesburg? Let our garbage disposal experts!

BBQ & Old Grill Pick Up: We offer the type of trash disposal Holmesburg homeowners and workplaces depend on if they need to remove unused junk from their gardens.

Trampoline, Playset, & Above Ground Pool Removal: We’re top of the list of the few waste management organizations in Holmesburg that also deals with this category of big and weighty junk.

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Tailored Solutions

We Will Help With Hoarding:

  • We Will Help Donate Things You Don’t Need:
  • We Get Rid Of Unwanted Apparel:

We Do Foreclosure Trash haulage:

Whenever you’re in need of foreclosure junk removal, that’s one thing you can trust us to also offer you.

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  • Garbage disposal and {hauling|trucking|transporting
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  • We Undertake Waste Management Jobs Of All Sizes
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Holmesburg began as a Village within Lower Dublin Township, Pennsylvania. It is now a neighborhood in the Northeast section of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Holmesburg was named in Honor of Surveyor General of Pennsylvania Thomas Holme, who was a cartographer.

The Surveyor General had no apparent business relationship or blood kinship to one John Holme, a Baptist minister and magistrate who immigrated to Philadelphia in the 1680s from New Jersey.

John Holme’s decedents were land speculators and became very prominent citizens in Holmesburg, who owned a portion of the Pennypack grist mill and a lumber business, establishing an estate called Box Grove.

Holmesburg is bordered to the west by Brous Ave. to Ryan Ave. to Sandy Run/Pennypack Creek to Holme Ave. to Holme Circle to Ashton Rd. to Willits Rd, the Delaware River to the east, and Cottman avenue to the south. The border shared with Torresdale to the north is Welsh/Willits/Academy Road and then over to Linden Ave. Holmesburg’s ZIP code is 19136.

The area around Holmesburg was first inhabited by the Lenape. In 1683 William Penn purchased from the Indians the land between the Pennypack and Neshaminy Creeks. In November 1682, Thomas Holme received a grant from Penn of 1,646 acres (666 ha) on either side of Pennypack Creek to establish Wellspring Plantation. In 1790, his descendants divided the land, and this 26-acre (11 ha) section became known as the Village of Holmesburg.

Penn had the King’s Highway Bridge erected over the Pennypack Creek in 1697 to connect his mansion with the new city of Philadelphia. Downstream from the bridge Peter Dale and John Holme built a grist mill. A dam was constructed upstream at “Rocky Falls”; water to turn the mill-wheels was brought from the dam through a long mill-race. Welsh farmers from Gwynedd built a road to bring their grain to the mill. At the end of Welsh Road is Mill Street, which leads to where the mills once stood. When Robert Lewis came into ownership, he added a cooperage for the production of barrels and hogsheads, and this required construction of a sawmill, and probably a cider mill. A bit upstream from the sawmill, David Lewis built a textile mill which was burned during the War of 1812, but subsequently rebuilt. The mills contributed to the growth of Holmesburg.

The first stagecoach service was established in 1756 between Philadelphia and New York. As the trip took three days, this required rest stops. A a blacksmith shop and an inn were established where Welsh Road met the King’s Highway. The Green Tree opened in 1799.U.S. Route 13 between Philadelphia and Morrisville was known as the Frankford and Bristol Turnpike. Ferries had operated near the mouth of the Pennypack from early time. Ferry Lane, (now Pennypack Street) was built to access the Frankford-Bristol Road. In 1803 Holmesburg got its own toll-house and toll-gate, to cover maintenance.

In 1834 the Philadelphia and Trenton Railroad opened. By 1862 a was established at Delaware Avenue (now Rhawn Street). In 1863, the Frankford and Holmesburg Railroad was incorporated to build a line from Frankford to Holmesburg. State Road was opened in 1870. In 1895, the Holmesburg, Tacony and Frankford Company established trolley service; and the road was renamed Frankford Avenue.

Holmesburg native George A. Castor became a successful merchant tailor with large establishments in New York City, Boston, and Philadelphia. He built the eighteen bedroom mansion “Stoneyhurst” on Solly Avenue overlooking the Pennypack Creek. As of 2018, the site was occupied by the motherhouse of the sisters of the Missionary Servants of the Most Blessed Trinity, a Roman Catholic women’s congregation, that relocated there in 1931. The congregation was founded by Vincentian Father Timothy A. Judge, for whom Father Judge High School is named.

Shakespearean actor Edwin Forrest purchased 100 acres (40 ha) of land along Frankford Avenue for a country estate. After his death in 1872, his executors turned it into the Forrest Home for retired actors. It operated from about 1876 to 1927. By 1905 lands along the Pennypack had been acquired for parkland.

In 2020, former New York City Mayor and Donald Trump lawyer Rudy Giuliani held a press conference at the Four Seasons Total Landscaping parking lot, which is located in the area.

Around 1701, Lower Dublin Township was established. In 1853, about half the area of the township was separated out into Delaware Township, which comprised Torresdale and Holmesburg. It was superseded the following year by the 1854 Act of Consolidation, 1854 and incorporated into Philadelphia.

Completed in 1906, the Thomas Holme Library is the smallest of the Philadelphia branch libraries. It was built through an endowment from industrialist Andrew Carnegie. The funds for construction were contingent on the municipality providing the land. The lot was donated by the local Lower Dublin Academy through an endowment established by the Holme family for educational purposes. While originally providing for a school, a library was considered by the trustees and the community to be a significant educational contribution, a concept shared by the Carnegie Corporation. The Thomas Holme Branch was designed by architect Horace W. Castor, of the firm of Sterns & Castor, in the Beaux Arts style. The Free Library of Philadelphia operates the Holmesburg Branch.

The School District of Philadelphia operates Joseph H. Brown Elementary School in Holmesburg. The original Joseph H Brown Elementary School opened in 1895. Brown feeds into Meehan Middle School. All persons assigned to Meehan are zoned to Abraham Lincoln High School. Lincoln was originally scheduled to be named Mayfair High School, but opposition from other neighborhoods, including Holmesburg, meant that the school was instead named after Abraham Lincoln. In 1949 the school’s cornerstone was laid.

Saint Dominic Roman Catholic church and grade school are located in Holmesburg. Father Judge High School is also located in Holmesburg. It was established in 1954 by the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Philadelphia and is run by the Oblates of St. Francis de Sales.St. Hubert High School for Girls is also in Holmesburg.Holy Family University is planning on constructing buildings at the former Liddonfield Projects site.

Other private or independent schools in Holmesburg, Philadelphia include Holmesburg Christian Academy, which is affiliated with Holmesburg Baptist Church and includes a preschool, elementary school, and middle school.

Holmesburg Prison opened in 1896. The Philadelphia Prison System is located in Holmesburg. It includes the Curran-Fromhold Correctional Facility (named for Patrick N. Curran, Warden of old Holmesburg Prison, and Robert F. Fromhold, Deputy Warden, both of whom were murdered in an attack by two inmates on May 31, 1973), the Detention Center, the Philadelphia Industrial Correctional Center, the House of Correction, Riverside Correctional Facility and The Alternative and Special Detention unit. Curran-Fromhold replaced Holmesburg Prison, which was used from 1896 until 1995. Holmesburg Prison was recently reopened. Acres of Skin: Human Experiments at Holmesburg Prison is a 1998 book by Allen Hornblum, which documents clinical non-therapeutic medical experiments on prison inmates at Holmesburg Prison from 1951 to 1974.

Holmesburg contains one of the longest continuous African-American communities in the nation, having been founded by runaway slaves prior to and during the Civil War.

Holmesburg is the location of the historic Pennypack Theatre building, built in 1929 in the Art Deco style with a 1,364-seat capacity and designed by acclaimed 20th century theater architect William Harold Lee.

The Frankford Avenue Bridge and Joseph H. Brown School were added to the National Register of Historic Places in 1988.

Recreational facilities include Holmesburg Recreation Center at Rhawn and Ditman Streets, James Ramp Memorial Playground, Pennypack Park and Pennypack on the Delaware.

Transportation to Center City Philadelphia is provided by SEPTA’s Trenton Line commuter train, which affords a quick 25-minute ride into the urban center. Holmesburg is also served by SEPTA bus routes 28, 66, 70, 84, and 88, which take riders to other areas around Northeast Philadelphia and surrounding suburban areas. Interstate 95 is also an easy 10-15 minute drive into downtown, accessible either by the Cottman Avenue (PA-73) entrance to the south or Academy Road entrance to the north.

Holmesburg’s main thoroughfare, Frankford Avenue (U.S. Route 13), is a historic byway in use for centuries. Frankford Avenue was used as a route from Philadelphia to points north as far back as the 17th century. The Frankford Avenue Bridge across Pennypack Creek, built in 1697, is the oldest stone arch bridge in continuous use in the country.

Holmesburg Prison was used for three major motion pictures, Up Close & Personal starring Robert Redford and Michelle Pfeiffer, Animal Factory starring Willem Dafoe, Mickey Rourke, and Edward Furlong, and Law Abiding Citizen starring Jamie Foxx, Gerard Butler, and Colm Meany. Parts of the movie Fallen were also filmed here.

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