Crime Scene Clean Up Cost

Crime Scene Clean Up Cost

How Much Does it Cost to Clean a Crime Scene?

Experiencing the scene of a crime is an experience few can forget. It is a difficult scene to process physically and emotionally especially for family members of the deceased. Residential owners or family members of the deceased can clean the scene although not recommended, as biohazard cleaning requires strict processes and procedures.

Biohazard cannot be disposed in a regular trash can and can be dangerous if you do not have the proper decontamination equipment and gear. We certainly recommend companies like Spaulding Decon to service your decontamination needs as they provide a detailed scope of work, cost and see that all surfaces are thoroughly decontaminated regardless of the extent of biohazard and how to properly dispose of it.

Ever wonder what the cost of biohazard cleaning looks like?  Many people do.  Decontamination of a biohazard scene depends on several factors. I spoke with the General Manager at Spaulding Decon Tampa who graciously walked me through the process of surveying the property and providing customers estimates for the scope of work needed to decontaminate their property thoroughly and securely.

 

Crime Scene Cleaning Estimation Process:

  • Upon receiving a call, the company tries to gather as much information without being intrusive as they understand that crime or suicide scenes can be quite traumatic, and they want to be as empathetic as possible. They listen for details such as type of scene (whether suicide, unattended death, crime scene, time the person has been deceased, any details about the condition of the scene and any details about factors that can contribute to the state of decomposition.  They listen but do not ask for these details as they can learn more upon arriving at the scene for inspection.
  • When can I come inspect?
  • What is the address of the location where the inspection will take place?
  • What is the caller’s relation to the property? This question is asked as they need to be sure the person calling is the legal decision maker.
  • Have police cleared the scene yet? Police are the first who should be contacted as they need to investigate the scene, collect evidence, and rule out foul play.
  • Has the body been removed? The coroner’s office is typically the team who retrieves the persons remains.
  • Upon arriving at the scene, the biohazard cleaning technician should be surveying the area and being especially keen to odors if any. The longer the body is unattended the more progressed the state of decomposition will be. The longer the person has been deceased, the stronger the smell of decomp. This begins outside of the property
  • Once they have identified their point of contact, the technician will continue to do scent test to see how strong the odor is and what areas are mostly affected.
  • Upon arriving to the location where the incident occurred, the technician will survey the area, looking for state of decomposition, biohazard cross contamination, textures and surfaces affected at the scene.
  • The technician needs to pay close attention to outside factors contributing to decomposition such as, the temperature of the room, elements, and exposure to outside contributing factors.
  • Once the area has been surveyed, tech has identified the areas of cross contamination, made a list of all the areas that require cleaning, decontamination and even replacement of materials such as carpet, drywall, tile etc., then they can provide a fair estimate of cost.

 

Stages of Decomposition

Once a person’s organs shut down, their body begins the process of decomposition which is basically the body breaking itself down into matter. Ideally the body goes from organs to a skeleton during the stages of decomposition.

Once the crime scene cleaning company has made their assessment and provided a quote, they will discuss payment methods with the decision maker to determine if they will be paying out of pocket or filing a claim through their homeowners insurance company.

 

Understanding Spaulding Decon’s process

If the decision maker decides to pay out of pocket, then Spaulding Decon will collect 50% of the job cost up front, or prior to commencement and the remainder at completion. If the decision maker decides to file a claim through their homeowner’s insurance, then we will collect a deductible from them and commence work as soon as possible.

Typically, people who require crime scene cleaning services will file a claim with their insurance company as many insurance policies include unattended death coverage.  Once Spaulding Decon has the customers deductible, they will bill the insurance company for the remainder of the work.

 

Cleaning Chemicals used for Biohazard Removal at Crime Scenes

During the cleaning process, Spaulding Decon will use a special chemical indicator that detects biohazard exposure that is unseen to the naked eye.  This allows them to provide a thorough cleaning. So thorough, in fact, that they will replace all materials that have been exposed with biohazard, or where blood has seeped through.

To learn more about the process of detecting contamination with chemicals, watch this video. Technicians will also try to remove or diminish the source of odor. The location of the home or type of property plays an important part in the decontamination process. For example, if a person is deceased for a long period of time in an apartment, it is possible that biohazard material could have seeped through the floor onto other units in the building. The body can liquify if left unattended for long periods of time and thus affect material that is beyond the area where the scene happened.

Typically, biohazard or crime scene cleaning can range anywhere from $2,500 to $65,000 depending on matter of death, areas contaminated, duration unattended, stage of decomposition and the elements impacting the scene therefore we recommend hiring a crime scene cleaning company such as Spaulding Decon to do a thorough and effective job.

The stage of decomposition plays a role in the cost of the cleaning. The worst the decomp, the more the cost as the contents would have sat on surfaces longer, seeped into crevices further and deeper and thus made for a deeper more thorough cleaning. Badly decomposed body contents that have sat in environments that badly affect decomposition typically require things like replacement of materials such as dry wall, carpet, and tile to name a few. These materials add to the cost of cleanup.

Contact us today for a same-day response and quote on Crime Scene Cleaning.

eBook - What To Do When Police Leave

There are so many misconceptions about law enforcement’s role when it comes to crime scenes and investigations. When law enforcement is called their sole responsibility is to collect evidence, interview witnesses, and solve a crime. There is no thought whatsoever to the cleanup or restoration to your home. Learn more in this free eBook by Spaulding Decon.

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10 Dos When Your Home Is a Crime Scene

10 Dos When Your Home Is a Crime Scene

Walking into a crime scene is a harrowing experience, and there is a lot to think about during a time when you will be under a lot of stress and might not be thinking straight. The only thing that can make this experience more stressful is walking into a crime scene on your property.

No one wants to be thrust into a crime scene at their place of living.

If you ever face this, this blog post will share the exact do’s and don’ts if that fateful day comes.

The Top 10 Dos When Your Home Is a Crime Scene.

1. Contact The Authorities

The very first thing you should do is call the police. This is a crime scene, so you need to notify law enforcement. Even if your home were not a crime scene, the police would still need to be called. Whether there is a body to be dealt with or physical evidence from domestic abuse or attempted murder, the police need to be called to investigate.

The police (or the medical examiner/coroner) will also be the ones to decide whether there needs to be an autopsy. You want to cover yourself if there is an investigation into the death, so it is best to get the police involved immediately.

 

2. Wait For Clearance

After you have called the police, you should leave the house until they get there (unless there are other people or pets to get out or there is immediate danger—perhaps the stove is left running and the home is filling with gas).

The house is a crime scene, and you must wait for the police to deal with the situation before you reenter. Wait outside and do not return to the house until they have given you clearance.

 

3. Call Your Attorney

Even if you are not a part of the crime scene, it is worth calling your lawyer to help you through the situation until the crime scene is cleared. If you were a part of the situation (if you had to defend yourself against a domestic abuser), you might have to defend yourself in a court of law.

Decline any interviews with police until you have your lawyer present, and instead, be asked to be transported to the hospital for physical and mental checks. You can answer any questions later, and you should be out of the way while the first responders are doing their job.

 

4. Protect Valuables

If you have valuables in the home that you need to retrieve, you can ask a police officer to escort you into the house to get them. You might need to get things like medication, identification, clothes, and even pets.

If law enforcement removes any items from your home and you do not have immediate access to them, ask for a receipt so you can retrieve the item later.

 

5. Call Friends And Family

While waiting for the police to finish their investigation, you can notify the next of kin if that is not you. You can call your closest friends and relatives and relay the news to them or choose someone to pass on the news to everyone else.If you are involved in the crime scene, you will be under a lot of stress and pressure, so depend on others to help you through this situation.

 

6. Check Insurance Policy

You should check the insurance policy to find out if you have coverage for cleaning bodily fluids at a crime scene. If the home is not yours, you will have first to find out if there is an insurance policy, and if you know there is, there might be a physical copy for you to retrieve from the house, which you can do with a police escort.

Call the insurance provider and ask them what steps you can take next to ensure the cleaning process proceeds smoothly.

The other option is to go ahead with the cleaning and work closely with a cleaning vendor such as Spaulding Decon, knowing there is coverage you’ll find later. You can even enlist us to help find the insurance policy while we’re cleaning the house.

 

7. Hire A Clean-up Vendor

It may surprise you that your local government will likely not assist with cleaning up the crime scene. They will transport the body and any evidence, but cleaning out blood stains, potential pathogens, and broken items will fall solely on you.

Our top tip is not to use the insurance company’s preferred vendor. They often work with companies that are experts in certain types of cleaning but are not trained for biohazard clean-up. To ensure that the house is safe on re-entry, a company that can deal with biohazards should be hired.

At Spaulding Decon, we can help guide you through the process.

 

8. Move The Body

Once law enforcement clears the scene, the next step is to move the body. There are two likely outcomes; The coroner or medical examiner will move the body to perform an autopsy. If an autopsy isn’t required, then law enforcement will leave moving the body up to you.

A good clean-up vendor will move the body for you as part of the clean-up process, taking it to the mortuary or crematorium.

 

9. Invest In Self-Care

You will have been through a lot regardless of your role in the death. You can look into many victim advocacy programs to help counsel you through the traumatic events. You might not think it has affected you, but it can manifest later.

Seek out a professional service you trust, and look for someone who can act as a liaison between you and the crime scene. If needed, you can also find accommodation as part of a  victim advocacy program. 

 

10. Make Your House a Home

Having the crime scene cleaned is not the end of the process. There might still be damage to the property, and there will certainly be memories. You can invest in a second vendor to help restore or remodel the property.

You have to live in a place that was once a crime scene. The easier you can forget about what happened, the more you can move forward with your life. 

 

The 5 Don’ts Of A Crime Scene

1. Don’t Touch The Body

If you are the one to discover the body, and unless you think there might be something you can do to help the person, you should not touch the body. This is a crime scene, and you do not want to contaminate the body or surrounding area. Unless you’re sure there is something you can do, stay away from the body until the police have arrived.

You also have no idea how long the body has been in place, and there might be biohazards at the scene.

 

2. Don’t Attempt Clean-up Yourself

As soon as a person dies, the body starts to decompose. It does not take long for the body to become a biohazard, and many blood-borne diseases and toxins are released (among many other fluids that carry dangers).

You might know the person, but you can’t be sure of their exact medical history or their health status. If you come into contact with any pathogens, either on the body or on the surfaces around, you can end up causing yourself harm.

There’s a 2nd reason you shouldn’t clean up the crime scene immediately. Just because you’re certain of your innocence doesn’t mean the police are too. They will investigate any possible angle, and accidentally tampering with evidence can put unwanted attention on yourself.

 

3. Don’t Try To Do It All

This is a tough time, and it can affect your mental and physical health. The list above is not a comprehensive list of everything to do when you find a body, and there will be a million things to take care of before life can go back to normal.

Don’t be afraid to enlist some help. Call friends and family (and professionals) and delegate some of the many tasks. And invest in professional help and a victim advocacy program if needed.

 

4. Don’t Delay Making A Claim

The longer you wait to work with the insurance company to have the body removed, and the area cleaned, the longer it will take for the claim to be paid out, and you might find yourself out of pocket for some time. If you wait too long, you might even find your claim rejected.

 

5. Don’t Go With The Insurance Company’s Preferred Vendor

Most insurance companies’ vendors are trained in cleaning areas affected by mold, water, and fire. Most of them are not professionally trained in biohazard cleaning and disposal, and while they might do a good job of cleaning, they might not take care of everything effectively.

You should look into vendors yourself and look for one that can deal with biohazards. Find out more about who pays for crime scene clean-up by contacting us at Spaulding Decon and make your house a home again.

eBook - What To Do When Police Leave

There are so many misconceptions about law enforcement’s role when it comes to crime scenes and investigations. When law enforcement is called their sole responsibility is to collect evidence, interview witnesses, and solve a crime. There is no thought whatsoever to the cleanup or restoration to your home. Learn more in this free eBook by Spaulding Decon.

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We Clean Up Life's Accidents

Our compassionate crew members across the Nation have a plan to get you back to what matters. Give us a call 24/7 for help with emergency cleaning and property restoration: (833) 804-6600 or Find Your Location

(833) 804-6600 | Copyright © 2022 Spaulding Decon | All Rights Reserved | Privacy Policy & Terms

 

               

   navoba business     Entrepreneur Franchise 500 Top Low-Cost Franchise 2021

 

How Police Officers Tell Next of Kin About Homicide Victims

How Police Officers Tell Next of Kin About Homicide Victims

How Police Officers Tell Next of Kin About Homicide Victims 

Law enforcement officers are tasked with the difficult job of letting next of kin know that their loved one has been murdered. Every time a homicide occurs, officers and first responders are the first to be notified and first at the scene of the crime. First, they securely clear the scene, secure the premises, and begin to investigate.

During the investigation, they will need to find out, who the victim is, look to see if there is a murder weapon, evidence that needs to be collected, they will flag areas that require DNA testing, check to see if there was an entry point or if there wasn’t perhaps the crime could have been committed by someone the victim knew, CSI will take pictures, and once a positive identification has been made, officers must notify next of kin.

 

Statistics of Murder 

According to the CDC, the number of Homicides reported in the US in 2020 were 24,576. This number reflects the number of crimes resulting in mortality. This means that well over 24,576 officers were called to the scene of a crime and had to partner up with another officer to actively deliver the news to the family members of the deceased.  

Once a homicide has occurred, the person deceased has been identified and the crime scene has been locked down and secured, officers must find the next of kin and relay the information. Prior to locating the family, officers must plan what they will disclose, decide what questions need to be asked and who will accompany the assigned investigator to go inform the family. 

Two uniformed officers will come to the home where the family of the homicide victim resides. Officers who deal with leading the family to identify the body, deal with the family’s emotional response and the trial, if there is a suspect.

According to the Office for Victims of Crime, officers should: 

  • Know the details surrounding the homicide 
  • Have already confirmed identity of the victim in case the family is in denial that this has occurred to their loved one 
  • Be certain that they are going to speak to the next of kin 
  • Speak to the families to inform them in person and do this in pairs 
  • Speak to the families privately 
  • Avoid small talk.  Be specific about why you are there 
  • Avoid using words such as “expired”, “left us”, or “passed on” 
  • Say things such as “We are sad to inform you that something terrible has happened.  Jane Doe has been killed in what appears to be a shooting.  We are terribly sorry.  
  • Accept the family’s reaction without judgement 
  • Be prepared for intense reactions that could possibly turn hostile or disrespectful towards law enforcement or others in the home 
  • Show empathy toward the grieving family members 
  • Refer to the victim by their names and not use words such as “the victim” 
  • Listen to the family members with empathy and answer all questions  
  • Respect the family’s beliefs about death  
  • Avoid using phrases such as “they are in heaven with Jesus” 
  • Before leaving the survivor, make sure they have someone whom they can contact for support or comfort 
  • Make yourself available to drive the family to identify the body. 

 

How Homicide Affects Families 

Family members of homicide victims are incredibly impacted by the traumatic experience of losing someone they love in such a terrible manner.  Often times life becomes defined by moments before the “incident” and life after the “incident”. Deaths resulting from violent attacks are traumatic as they are sudden and unexpected.

The psychological effects of homicide or murder leave family members in disbelief and unable to process that something of this nature could happen to one of their own.  We see it on the news and on tv or read about cases online, but we never believe something so awful could happen to us or to those we love. Families seek justice and unfortunately, they don’t always get the closure or resolution they need.  

The realization that their loved one has been forcefully taken from them is traumatic and impacts the way people see life and how they live the rest of their lives. Many of the same emotions emerge in people who lose someone unexpectedly are faced with the 4 tasks below to overcome their grief: 

  1. It is important for the family member to accept the reality of their terrible loss 
  2. They need to work through the stages of grief (shock & denial, Guilt and Pain, bargaining and deep anger, Depression, a shift in forward motion, reconstructing their new way of life without their person, hope and coming to peace with the situation) 
  3. Adjust to living without their loved one in the picture 
  4. Accept that their loved one is gone and learn to move on without them

 

Conclusion 

Losing a loved one to homicide is a traumatizing and life altering experience that essentially turns people’s lives upside down and leaves them feeling lost and feeling alone to deal with their grief. There are 5 ways to cope with grief if you experience the loss of a loved one:

  1. Know that people cope with grief in many ways 
  2. Having a support system and someone to discuss your emotions with is essential 
  3. Seeking out support from a support group or mental health professional can be quite helpful 
  4. Understand the stages of grief 
  5. Allow yourself the space and time to heal at your own pace

eBook - What To Do When Police Leave

There are so many misconceptions about law enforcement’s role when it comes to crime scenes and investigations. When law enforcement is called their sole responsibility is to collect evidence, interview witnesses, and solve a crime. There is no thought whatsoever to the cleanup or restoration to your home. Learn more in this free eBook by Spaulding Decon.

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We Clean Up Life's Accidents

Our compassionate crew members across the Nation have a plan to get you back to what matters. Give us a call 24/7 for help with emergency cleaning and property restoration: (833) 804-6600 or Find Your Location

(833) 804-6600 | Copyright © 2022 Spaulding Decon | All Rights Reserved | Privacy Policy & Terms

 

               

   navoba business     Entrepreneur Franchise 500 Top Low-Cost Franchise 2021

 

Unattended Death Investigation Process

Unattended Death Investigation Process

Unattended Death Investigation Process

Some unattended deaths are considered suspicious when foul play is suspected. Law enforcement will use forensic science and investigation techniques to calculate every detail of the victim’s death, including time, place, and potential suspect, if there is one. 

Unattended deaths happen most commonly with the elderly succumbing to natural causes, but another common reason includes suicides and homicide. 

If a loved one suffered an alleged unattended death, an investigation and autopsy would likely be administered to give your family answers.

Homicides often go undiscovered for an extended period, as intended by the suspect. It’s law enforcement’s job to determine the who, what, and sometimes, where.

 

The First Steps Are Crucial When Finding An Unattended Death

Family members and friends checking on a family member’s wellness usually are the ones to discover their unattended death. If you’re in this situation, the first thing you should always do is call the police. 

After calling the police, you need to look out for your health and move away from the area. Do not touch the body or disturb the site as it can impede the investigation. In the last part of this guide, we talked about potential health risks associated with unattended deaths. Lastly, secure the scene by keeping others away and wait for law enforcement to arrive.

 

What Happens In An Unattended Death?

Once dispatched to the scene, law enforcement will try to ascertain whether or not foul play was involved. 

Investigators from the county coroner’s office will be sent to the location to investigate the scene jointly. Unattended and sudden deaths are treated differently than “expected” deaths meaning most scenes require a sergeant supervisor or above.

Law enforcement will photograph the scene, collect evidence, and take the body away preserving it for an autopsy. Unattended deaths can be for reasons like homicide, suicide, accidental death, and medical conditions.

 

Determining Time Of Death

Death investigations don’t always play out like in Hollywood TV shows and movies. A paramedic does not always witness the death in a last-ditch effort to save the victim. In a clinical setting, supervised deaths allow medical staff and law enforcement to determine the exact time of death.

The body will always tell a skilled investigator when the heart stops beating. The decomposition process is predictable, allowing forensic investigators to determine an approximate time of death. 

Along with determining the time of death, investigators will look to determine the cause of death. They’ll look for bruising, cuts, and other signs of physical trauma.

Investigators will look at signs like body temperature, substances in the bloodstream, the degree of rigor mortis, stomach contents, skin condition, and blood pooling inside the body.

Forensic entomology also allows investigators to ascertain the time of death based on the type and amount of bugs around and inside a body.

 

Are Unattended Deaths Treated As Suspicious?

The process of undertaking a forensic investigation begins at the scene of the body’s discovery. Usually, the first question a coroner will ask is whether the scene is the location of the death itself. If the answer is “no,” then most likely, the death was due to foul play. 

A potential homicide investigation is made more difficult because there likely weren’t any witnesses to the death. Every death without a clear cause of death is treated as suspicious.

 

The Three Stages Of The Death Investigation Process

The three stages of a death investigation are examination, correlation, and interpretation in the examination phase.

  • Examination: In the examination stage, investigators will collect evidence and take photos to lay the groundwork for their investigation. An external examination is always done. When needed, an internal examination (autopsy) is done.
  • Correlation: In the correlation phase, information collected by investigating parties is examined to put together a case and conclusion.
  • Interpretation: In the interpretation phase, investigators will determine the cause of death and whether further investigation is needed because of foul play.

 

Is An Autopsy Required For An Unattended Death?

There are no federal laws requiring an autopsy for a medically unattended death, although most states require it. If an autopsy is requested, the coroner will attempt to determine the cause of death and its circumstances. 

As stated, autopsies allow investigators to know if foul play was involved. 

One other important reason for an autopsy is determining if the COD was a dangerous infectious disease that may affect public health.

 

Real-Life Examples

Here are some real-life examples from recent news:

  • A 59-year-old woman in La Quinta, CA was arrested for the suspected homicide of an 85-year-old woman. Investigators said the unexplained injuries on the victim were inconsistent with statements made.
  • A Columbia, SC man was found dead in a rental home for two days. The case was not immediately ruled a homicide, but investigators later determined the cause of death to be strangulation.
  • Nearly 11 months after discovering an unattended death, a man in Pilot Mountain, NC, was charged with the murder of a 29-year-old-man after he supplied him with narcotics.

 

What’s Next?

The investigation and autopsy are completed within 24 hours in most unattended deaths. Waiting any longer can interfere with the results. 

After the autopsy is completed, the body is released to the next of kin. The county coroner’s office will usually give next of kin 72 hours to arrange transport of the body to a funeral home.

In the first part of this guide, we discussed what to do when faced with the unattended death of a family member. Unfortunately, the local government won’t offer any assistance in cleaning up the aftermath of an unattended death. 

You could try to clean up the death site on your own, but that’s not a good idea for two reasons:

  1. Reliving the death of a loved one is not suitable for your mental health.
  2. If you don’t know what you’re doing, you could put yourself at risk and anyone who inhabits the space in the future.

After law enforcement has finished their investigation, call unattended death cleanup experts who use OSHA-approved methods and medical-grade disinfectants.

 

Read More

 

 

eBook - What To Do When Police Leave

There are so many misconceptions about law enforcement’s role when it comes to crime scenes and investigations. When law enforcement is called their sole responsibility is to collect evidence, interview witnesses, and solve a crime. There is no thought whatsoever to the cleanup or restoration to your home. Learn more in this free eBook by Spaulding Decon.

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spaulding decon logo

We Clean Up Life's Accidents

Our compassionate crew members across the Nation have a plan to get you back to what matters. Give us a call 24/7 for help with emergency cleaning and property restoration: (833) 804-6600 or Find Your Location

(833) 804-6600 | Copyright © 2022 Spaulding Decon | All Rights Reserved | Privacy Policy & Terms

 

               

   navoba business     Entrepreneur Franchise 500 Top Low-Cost Franchise 2021

 

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