Naples

Vernal

Uintah County Utah Professional Crime Scene Cleaning Services

 

Uintah County Utah Biohazard remediation experts available 24/7 365 days.

Technicians are all IICRC certified.

Compassionate and Discrete.

Locally Owned and Operated

Unitah County Utah Trauma Cleaning Services

We have a professional and highly trained team of individuals from IICRC, providing best services to our customers in this time of need.

Unitah County Utah Biohazard Cleanup

Bio-hazard material can be extremely toxic and therefore should be treated with extreme caution. Our highly trained experts know how to dispose of these materials safely and correctly.

Unitah County Utah Crime Scene Cleanup

Our staff is dedicated to restoring a property to pre-trauma condition in a professional, respectful, and discreet manner.

Unitah County Utah Unattended Death Cleanup

We know that an unattended death can be an overwhelming experience. Our licensed technicians sanitize and deodorize all of the affected areas.

Unitah County Utah Suicide / Homicide Cleanup

Our certified technicians and staff understand the discreet and private nature of a suicide or homicide cleanup. We help to return the location to pre-incident condition so you can focus on moving past your loss.

Unitah County Utah Blood Cleanup

Blood contains dangerous bio-hazard materials and therefore needs to be diposed of the correct way. We use an industry approved technique to clean and sanatize all effected areas.

Unitah County Utah Death Cleanup

Using industry approved protocols, our experts not only contain and disinfect all dangerous biological materials, we carry out our work in a caring and private manner that allows you to focus on moving past your loss.

Uintah County Utah Biohazard Remediation Services

Bio-hazard remediation refers to removal, cleaning and disinfection of blood, bodily fluids and other harmful pathogens in areas after a death, accident. Our process ensures that we contain affected areas to prevent cross-contamination, remove all traces of blood and biological materials, disinfect and deodorize, and test to confirm that the affected areas are free of pathogens.

We are diligent and thorough because we understand the health and safety of you and your family and most importantly your home!

Unitah County Utah Mitigation Services

 

Unitah County Utah Hoarding Cleanup

Hoarding brings with it many unseen dangers, such as animal feces, mold, and mildew. Therefore cleaning should be handled by trained professionals. We understand the stressful nature of the cleaning process so we help to make the process as easy as posible.

Unitah County Utah Hazardous Waste Removal

Biohazard including human and animal waste needs to be professionally  and properly cleaned and disposed of.

Gross Filth Cleaning

We are trained to clean bacteria, mold and feces that are harmful therefore should be cleaned and sanatized properly. 

Unitah County Utah Industrial Accident Cleanup

Accidents often require specialized cleaning to rid the area of biohazardous material.

What You Can Expect From Us

Trusted & Experienced

Our employees are trained to communicate with our customers with compassion, clarity, and transparency, helping you to better understand our service options and remediation process.

Discretion & Peace of Mind

With all cleaning situations we use discretion. All our vehicles are unmarked and do not display any signs.

Insurance Coverage

Every loss is unique, we cannot make guarantees regarding your insurance coverage, in most situations, homeowners insurance does cover our services. We will help guide you through the claim process.

No Insurance coverage?

We are locally owned and dont answer to any corporations. We understand how difficult this type of situation can be both mentally and financially. We believe that no one should go through this alone and that our customers deserve the highest quality service regardless of budget. 

Request Estimate

Resource for Uintah County 

Uintah County Sheriffs Department

Sheriff: Steve Labrum

641 E 300 S
Vernal, UT 84078

(435) 789-2511

Uintah County

History

Archeologic evidence suggests that portions of the Uinta Basin have been inhabited by Archaic peoples and Fremont peoples. By the time of recorded history its inhabitants were the Ute people. The first known traverse by non-Indians was made by Fathers Dominguez and Escalante (1776), as they sought to establish a land route between California and Spanish America.

By the early nineteenth century, occasional fur trappers entered the Basin. In 1831-32 Antoine Robidoux, a French trapper licensed by the Mexican government, established a trading post near present-day Whiterocks. He abandoned the effort in 1844.

In 1847 the Great Salt Lake Valley, still a property of Mexico, was first colonized by Brigham Young and his followers. In 1861 Young dispatched an exploring party to the Uinta Basin; they reported “that section of country lying between the Wasatch Mountains and the eastern boundary of the territory, and south of Green River country, was one vast contiguity of waste and measurably valueless.” Young made no further effort to colonize the area.

In 1861 US President Abraham Lincoln created the Uintah and Ouray Indian Reservation, reserved for the use and habitation of Utah and Colorado Indians. In the 1880s the Uncompahgre Reservation was created in the southern portion of present-day Uintah County. Ashley Valley was not part of either Reservation, and by 1880 enough ranchers and farmers had settled there that the Territorial Legislature created Uintah County from portions of Sanpete, Summit, and Wasatch counties. They established the county seat at Ashley, a now-abandoned settlement three miles north of the present courthouse in Vernal.

Uintah County boundaries were altered in 1892 (Grand County created), in 1917 (adjustments with Duchesne and Summit county boundaries), in 1918 (Daggett County created), and in 1919 (the Daggett boundary line was adjusted). It has remained in its present configuration since 1919.

Gilsonite was discovered in 1888 at Bonanza, in central Uintah County. This was on Reservation land, but miners pressured the US government to remove some 7000 acres (11 square miles; 28 km²) for mining use. Mining and its associated activities (including relative lawlessness) rapidly boomed in that area.

The northern boundary of Uintah County originally extended to the north border of Utah. In 1918 the extreme northern portion (lying north of the Uinta Mountain watershed divide) was split off to form Daggett County, Utah.

Geography

Uintah County lies on the east side of Utah. Its eastern border abuts the western border of the state of Colorado. The Green River flows southwestward through the central part of the county, and forms the lower part of Uintah County’s border with Duchesne County. Two miles south of Ouray, Utah, it is joined by the Duchesne River (flowing east-southeastward from Duchesne County), and three miles (5 km) farther down by the White River (flowing west-northwestward from Colorado). Ten miles farther downstream it is joined by Willow Creek, flowing northward from the lower part of the county. The county terrain slopes to the south and to the west, with its highest parts found on the crests of the Uinta Mountains, running east-west across the north border. The maximum elevation along those crests is around 12,276′ (3742m). The county has a total area of 4,501 square miles (11,660 km2), of which 4,480 square miles (11,600 km2) is land and 22 square miles (57 km2) (0.5%) is water.[9]

Uintah County is centered in the Uintah Basin, which runs from western Colorado on the east to the Wasatch Mountains on the west, and from the Uinta Mountains on the north to the Roan Plateau on the south. This basin was formed by a prehistoric lake (“Uinta Lake”) during the late Tertiary period.

The county’s geography ranges from high mountain terrain (Uinta Mountains) to the fertile Ashley Valley (site of the county seat), to a rugged and desolate canyonland which includes the Dinosaur National Monument, to desolate and largely uninhabited hills in the south (“The Bookcliffs” to locals; officially Roan Plateau).

Demographics

As of the 2000 United States Census, there were 25,224 people, 8,187 households, and 6,541 families in the county. The population density was 5.63/sqmi (2.17/km²). There were 9,040 housing units at an average density of 2.02/sqmi (0.78/km²). The racial makeup of the county was 87.73% White, 0.11% Black or African American, 9.38% Native American, 0.22% Asian, 0.08% Pacific Islander, 1.05% from other races, and 1.43% from two or more races. 3.54% of the population was Hispanic or Latino of any race.

There were 8,187 households out of which 44.50% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 65.70% were married couples living together, 10.60% had a female householder with no husband present, and 20.10% were non-families. 17.20% of all households were made up of individuals and 7.30% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.05 and the average family size was 3.45.

The county population contained 34.60% under the age of 18, 10.70% from 18 to 24, 25.40% from 25 to 44, 19.30% from 45 to 64, and 9.90% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 29 years. For every 100 females there were 99.30 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 95.90 males.

The median income for a household in the county was $34,518, and the median income for a family was $38,877. Males had a median income of $33,966 versus $21,199 for females. The per capita income for the county was $13,571. About 12% of families and 15% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18% of those under age 18 and 10% of those age 65 or over.

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