Junk Removal Queen Village, PA

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The leading trash disposal Queen Village intervention? Easy: that’s us!

We’re extremely committed to bringing about valuable customer ratings when it comes to Debris removal. Queen Village people and workplaces understand that!

We take pleasure in rendering the most effective domestic and commercial Junk removal Interventions Queen Village has to offer.

Here is a full list of junk removal services throughout Queen Village:

Residential Clean-Outs: If we are employed for a residential waste management concern, we keep an eye on all specifics. Once you bring us into the picture, you’ll observe how detailed we are in handling the sort of home cleanout throughout the Queen Village County that we do. We will never overlook your tailored Christmas tree cleanout obligation.

Pre-MoveOut Cleanouts: In case you’re giving back your rented place, there’s a cleanout you would like to have done, and we are able to attend to it immediately!

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

Emergency Disaster Clean-Up and Storm Clean-Up: Immediately after a tragedy has occurred, what should concern you is to remove all junk left behind and move on. We are here for you.

Residential Junk Removal Services and Commercial Junk Removal Services: We’re willing to help with any residential and industrial job you require professionals to handle.

Attic and Basement Cleanouts: Attic and basement waste removal are our area of expertise within Queen Village, PA.

Crawl Space Cleanouts: We are of the opinion that crawl spaces should always be kept spotless and rid of stuff – and this is a belief we respond to if you grant us the opportunity to do it.

Garage Cleanouts: We’ve been assisting property owners across the length and breadth of Queen Village to get back their garages to their productive state – for automobiles, not for stuff.

Shed Removal: We do shed disposal tasks of all types and in any situation.

Storage Unit Cleanouts: Give back the keys to your storage unit as soon as we have delivered a much-desired clean out that is going to make you have a good standing.

Estate Cleanouts: We deliver detail-oriented estate garbage disposal services within Queen Village.

Fire Damage Cleanup: Fire damage may be agonizing, but a cleanout will certainly support you to move forward and let it go.

Flooded Basement Debris Removal: Floods can be very severe for your basement, anyway, we are skilled in bringing back order after confusion.

Electronic Waste Disposal: Whether it is damaged phones, computers, or any electronic waste, we ensure that any defective electronic devices end up at e-waste recycling plants. That’s the objective of our eco-friendly trash disposal solution.

Appliance Recycling & Pick-Up: Whether it is your water heater, electric or gas burner, or even your washing machine? It doesn’t matter – our device removal team can have any expired devices taken out of your place.

Bicycle Removal: That damaged bike must be reprocessed, not dumped at a dumping ground. Speak to us if you consent.

Construction Debris Removal: Construction clutter within a construction site is a general occurrence throughout the world, but it still calls for the number one trash removal service such as ours in order that your building project can progress.

Light Demolition Services: There are a couple of instances whereby our mild bulldozing interventions can assist you.

Mattress Disposal & Recycling and Carpet Removal & Disposal: We offer a thorough and distinct carpet and mattress disposal intervention in Queen Village.

Furniture Removal & Pick-Up: Our furniture removal solutions can be implemented for residences, retail outlets, and commercial properties.

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

Refrigerator Recycling & Disposal: We pick up and send old freezers and refrigerators to the most suitable recycling companies.

Scrap Metal Recycling & Pick Up: In our opinion, broken metals must be picked up, set aside in line with metal forms, and dispatched for recycling. When you ask for our services, that’s what will take place.

TV Recycling & Disposal: Environmentally conscious television disposal interventions like ours always ensure that outdated TVs are hauled for reprocessing.

Used Tire Disposal & Recycling: Did you know that expired tires can get reprocessed, and made into something else? Provided you’d prefer your worn-out tires to be handled with that method, speak to us, and we will make sure  of that.

Yard Waste Removal: In case compound waste is a challenge, our service provides the right remedy.

Trash Pick-up, Rubbish, Garbage & Waste Removal: We have the capacity to get virtually any rubbish out of your abode. Nothing more.

Glass Removal: Not a single cut, no risks, no chances. Simply a thorough and non-hazardous glass removal solution across the length and breadth of Queen Village.

Exercise Equipment Removal: We are always ready to clean out damaged gym equipment with our trash hauling and cleanout intervention across the length and breadth of Queen Village.

Pool Table Removal and Piano Removal: Do you need to have this type of junk removed within Queen Village? Let our waste management experts!

BBQ & Old Grill Pick Up: We can guarantee the sort of trash disposal Queen Village people and businesses regard the moment they are looking to remove unused possessions from their gardens.

Trampoline, Playset, & Above Ground Pool Removal: We’re among the not too many waste management organizations across the length and breadth of Queen Village that also handles this sort of big and weighty clutter.

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Particular Remedies

We Can Help With Hoarding:

  • We Can Help Give Away Items:
  • We Get Rid Of Unwanted Clothings:

We provide Foreclosure Waste removal:

Any time you need foreclosure waste removal, that’s something we can equally offer you.

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Take Advantage Of A Complimentary Quotation Without You Paying A Dime

  • Garbage disposal and {hauling|trucking|transporting
  • Affordable And Foolproof Remedies
  • Low fees for rubbish haulage
  • Benefit from The Comfort And Convenience Of An Insurance-Covered Solution
  • Disposal service
  • Work With Our Amiable Workers
  • Taking out trash
  • We Take On Waste Management Tasks Of All Sorts
  • A complete-service  waste management
  • We Adjust To Your Time
  • Waste removal and trucking

Contact us at (267) 202-7798

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Queen Village is a residential neighborhood of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania that lies along the eastern edge of the city in South Philadelphia. It shares boundaries with Society Hill to the north, Bella Vista to the west and Pennsport to the south. Historically, the area is part of old Southwark, Philadelphia’s first suburb, which was incorporated into the city in 1854 and remains the city’s oldest residential neighborhood. Street boundaries are the south side of Lombard Street to the north side of Washington Avenue, the Delaware River to 6th Street, encompassing two principal commercial corridors, South Street and Fabric Row on 4th Street.

Queen Village was known for its large Irish immigrant population.

The earliest European settlements in Queen Village were part of “New Sweden” in a region inhabited by indigenous Lenni Lenapi who themselves called the area “Wiccaco”, or “Pleasant Place”. New Sweden was contested by England, the Netherlands, and Sweden for several decades before large tracts of it came under British control as part of the 1681 land charter granted to William Penn, who renamed Philadelphia’s first suburban settlement from “Wiccaco” to “Southwark,” after a district in London. The best-known extant structure from this period is Old Swedes’ Church (Gloria Dei) at Christian Street and Columbus Boulevard. Originally built as a block-house against the Lenape, the church was completed in 1700 and is now the oldest surviving building within Philadelphia.

Despite Penn’s planned orderly east-to-west filling of the city, new inhabitants tended to stay close to the Delaware River, preferring to subdivide Penn’s original ample lots or move just south or north of the city rather than west beyond 4th Street. To meet spill-over demand, Queen Village builders constructed homes cheaply from wood, although this had been outlawed due to fires within the city limits by 1796. Only a few wood plank front homes survive in Queen Village along the blocks of 800 South Hancock Street, 200 Christian Street, and 100 League Street. The Village diverged from the colonial city in cultural matters as well. Since Quakers forbid theater within the city limits, Queen Village, which offered a conveniently close strip for theaters to operate, was home to the first permanent playhouse in 1766 on South Street.

Anchored by Mother Bethel African Methodist Episcopal Church at Sixth and Lombard, the “Cedar Street Corridor” (South and Lombard streets from Fifth to Seventh) was the center of Philadelphia’s free black community in the 18th and mid-19th centuries. The presence of free black churches and affordable housing encouraged African American settlement in Queen Village so that by 1820 this area was home to nearly two-thirds of all of Philadelphia’s black families.

By 1830, Queen Village as well as the southern parts of Southwark contained a thriving community of 20,000 who made their living as weavers, tailors, ship builders, mariners or as machinists and black smiths in iron foundries. Military industry was also present, including the Shot Tower and the US Naval Ship Yard, just south of Washington Avenue. Economic rivals clashed in the 1840s and 50s through opposing Labor Unions, street gangs and the notorious Southwark fire companies, most of which headquartered along Catharine and Queen Streets. After the district was formally consolidated into the City of Philadelphia in 1856, a beefed-up and centralized police force was deployed to contain mayhem fueled largely by economic competition.

By the 1890s, an Eastern European Jewish population settled along the South Street and 4th Street commercial corridors, the latter of which became Philadelphia’s Fabric Row, and a significant number of Poles settled along the waterfront as dockworkers; large numbers of Italians began arriving and settling in Queen Village and South Philadelphia after 1910. Severe overcrowding resulted in poor local housing conditions which were countered by well-intentioned housing reform efforts, including the still-active Octavia Hill Association.

In the first half of the 20th century, Queen Village had grown into a racially and ethnically diverse neighborhood of merchants and laborers living in dense enclaves, not unlike New York’s Lower East Side. The worst aspects of the neighborhood between the wars are forever etched in the hyperbolic pulp noir novels of David Goodis.

After WWII, for the first time in the area’s 300 years history, Queen Village’s population began to decline as families left the city for the suburbs. Further, in the 1960s, Edmund Bacon’s central plan for Philadelphia cut off the neighborhood from its historical link to the river by driving I-95 through the neighborhood, demolishing some 300 historic structures in the process. Bacon also planned for a Crosstown Expressway, an east-to-west highway on South Street that would have cut Queen Village off from Center City, much as the Vine Street expressway has siloed northern neighborhoods from the heart of the city. Although the Expressway was successfully fought by a civic backlash led by Denise Scott Brown, the impending threat of the highway caused South Street property values to plummet, driving away longtime businesses and leading to high vacancy and pockets of blight on South Street virtually from river to river. Around the same time, civic planners also experimented disastrously with federal housing projects to concentrate the urban poor in high-rise towers. Entire blocks between Christian Street and Washington Avenue were cleared to create the Southwark public housing project which quickly became a haven for drugs and violence. Although the housing projects have been torn down, the former location bore marks for many years. For example, Queen Village’s intersection of Fifth and Carpenter Streets was listed number nine in a 2007 list of the city’s top ten recreational drug corners according to an article by Philadelphia Weekly reporter Steve Volk.

South Street’s commercial revival began with a few anchor businesses like Eye’s Gallery, JC Dobbs, and The Theater of the Living Arts, ramping up through a gritty punk phase into the restaurant/club/retail pastiche that exists today and extends fingers into Head House Square and 4th Street. In 1972, the National Register of Historic Places designated Lombard to Catharine, 5th to Front Street with a bump-out from Front to Delaware between Catherine and Washington (where Old Swede’s Church is located) as a historic district.

Urban pioneers in the 1970s and 1980s have since been joined by gentrifiers in extensive redevelopment, rehabilitation, and new construction throughout Queen Village, which was renamed after the Queen of Sweden to acknowledge the neighborhood’s earliest inhabitants. Today, the South Street-Head House District represents upward of 300 cafes, restaurants, entertainment venues, and shops and Queen Village is home to some 7000 families whose median income and home values are among the highest in the city. The district is served by the very well-organized Queen Village Neighborhood Association.

800 extant Queen Village buildings are listed in the Philadelphia Historical Register. Notable highlights include:

The Nathaniel Irish House, Widow Maloby’s Tavern, William M. Meredith School, Capt. Thomas Moore House, Robert Ralston School, and South Front Street Historic District are listed on the National Register of Historic Places. The Gloria Dei (Old Swedes’) Church is a National Historic Landmark.

The School District of Philadelphia serves the area. William M. Meredith School in Queen Village and the George W. Nebinger School in Bella Vista serve separate portions of the community. Areas assigned to Meredith and Nebinger are assigned to Furness High School.

The Free Library of Philadelphia operates the Charles Santore Branch (formerly Southwark Branch), serving Queen Village. In addition, the Independence Branch in Society Hill serves Queen Village.

Other educational programs and resources:

Queen Village is served by the 40, 57 and 64 bus routes.

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