I'm Eddie Evans and I am a self-employed crime scene cleanup technician. I work in and around Azusa. My crime scene cleanup experience includes hundreds of death scene cleanups and military trauma cleanup.
Call me any hour any day. My Azusa crime scene cleanup business includes homicide cleanup, blood cleanup, suicide cleanup, and unattended death cleanup. I clean after most trauma injuries.
I guarantee my work. Call any time if you are not satisfied and I will return for more cleaning. This rarely happens, but once in my 8 year biohazard cleanup business I did return as requested. It turned out my client found mold, not crime scene cleanup related materials. Just the same, I try to please.
What I do:
- Charge less
- Work alone (usually)
- Remove source material
- Scrub and rinse
- Scrub and rinse
- Remove biowaste and solid waste
Many types of death cleanup in Azusa result in decomposition issues. Decomposition occurs when the crime scene victim remains down over night. In Azusa's warm weather, decomposition occurs rapidly. TOP
Crime Scene Cleanup facts for Azusa
For informational purposes, you might like to know that roughly 3% of our United States population experiences significant violence.
Most crime scene violence, like homicides, occur in the home. Most home homicides occur between man and wife, or live-in mates. Usually men perpetrate violence against women. My crime scene cleanup experience verifies these acts of violence. I assume it's the same in Azusa.
Perpetrators often experience violence early in life. in their homes role models embroil their household with violent outbursts. It's not long before violence in the home finds its way to schools. It's not unusual for an inner-city high school to reflect violent homes during students' break periods.
Many people would disagree with my observation, but the fact remains, young people hitting other young people represents violence. Yes, sometimes students' physical contacts represent play, but too often violent contact occurs. Just like at home, students replay their violent parent's brutality. So I'm not talking about love-taps or typical playground rough-housing. I'm talking about genuine slugging.
The facts tell us violence in movies means little to overall violence. It does happen, though, that violence in families and violent movies do relate. Violent children enjoy violent movies. Violent parents do traumatize their children. Violent children to model behavior on violent movies when adults behave violently in their home.
I'm saying that students bring their on-going violent episodes from home to school. I suppose the classic case of a six-year-old shooter will make the extreme case.
Incidentally, this deprived, abused shooter enjoyed violent movies. Don't go too far with this idea. Any connection between violence in children akin to violence in movies tells little.
A Michigan resident, this six-year old shooter " was basically living in hell," Genesee County Sheriff Robert Pickell told a reporter. He often hit other children while at school. On one occasion he stabbed a female peer with a pencil. Records show that he said, "I hate them."
We need to keep in mind this shooter qualified as a "toddler" a few short years before he became a killer. Theo Buell Elementary School. Mount Morris Township, could easily had been Azusa given the circumstances. Like so many elementary school children in Azusa, our shooter enjoyed to watch violent movies and television. His mother abused all of her children. The welfare department removed her from her home. She frequently abused her children. They in turn abused one another.
A crack abuser for a mother, a father in prison, and an over-seeing, immature crack-head uncle then set the stage for homicide. We should be able to guess "uncle" kept a loaded, stolen pistol in his crack-house.
Our shooter took his uncle's .32 caliber pistol to school. First thing in the morning, he stuck the gun's barrel against his victim's tiny body and pulled its trigger.
A trigger lock on this stolen gun might have saved our young homicide victim's life. But then, a decent home might have saved our shooter's young life, too.
Our shooter had no care. No meaningful contact comfort filled his few years; no rewarding words; no pencils or crayons; no music instruments for play and practice; no stability in a chaotic world of drug crazed adults molded his mind. Like our shooter, these adults came from similar backgrounds. Their minds clouded by hazardous materials, they too remained children in their social relationships. As incompetent role models. Violent in actions, our shooters adult role models were not truly "adults.".
Between 1995 and 1997, Michigan social workers took 50,000 children from their families from 1995 to 1997. Our shooter did not find safety among their ranks. After all, there's only so much a state can do.
We know the state can take children away from families, but these families should never have had children in the first place. There's a saying among recovering drug addicts, "You can't care for pets until you learn to care for yourself." Of course the same applies to having children.
Once on the road to recovery, recovering addicts may begin caring for a gold fish. Later, a bird, then a cat, and maybe a dog later on, but much later. As for children, children arrive unplanned, unwanted, unkept.
Is it any wonder so many children in our schools cary violence from their homes to their Azusa schools? TOP