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“Outstanding service. They were extremely careful delivering the extra large container into our driveway.” -- A. L. GARNER
Aside from serving local property owners, WRS Dumpster Rental also has multiple locations throughout Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Virginia and Washington DC property owners have used WRS Dumpster Rental for all of their dumpster needs.Cleaning out an old home can be very time-consuming. Between how much time it takes to actually clean the house and remove all of the unwanted possessions, the number of trips one would have to make to the local dump can be staggering. Eliminate all of those countless trips to the dump by having the experts at WRS Dumpster Rental drop off a dumpster rental. The more time one can focus on just cleaning out the house, the quicker the difficult job will be over. More information on WRS Dumpster Rental and their selection of dumpster rentals can be found by visiting their website at https://wrsdumpsterrental.com. Anyone looking to rent a dumpster in the Baltimore area should give WRS Dumpster Rental a call today by dialing 410-413-1280. About WRS Dumpster RentalWRS Dumpster Rental serves Southeastern Pennsylvania as well as areas in Delaware and Maryland. Those in commercial and residential areas who are seeking quality dumpsters at affordable prices, do not have to look any further than this company. They offer roll-off dumpsters that can be used for residential waste, organic material, construction debris, clean fill, and more.For more information, go to http://wrsdumpsterrental.com/.For more information on this press release visit: http://www.sbwire.com/press-releases/wrs-dumpster-rental-helps-making-moving-a-breeze-971365.htm... (Digital Journal)
Joseph T. Piscitello of Piscitello Law, in Philadelphia.Philadelphia County Court of Common Pleas case 180201436From the Pennsylvania Record: Reach Courts Reporter Nicholas Malfitano at email@example.com...
Each legislative session thousands of bills and amendments are introduced in the Pennsylvania Legislature. Only a fraction become law, and an even smaller portion receive wide media coverage.These bills impact the lives of people living in Pennsylvania every day.Each week The Sentinel will highlight one bill that has not received widespread attention.About the billWhat to do with old televisions and old electronics has become a growing problem in Pennsylvania.A law passed in 2010 changed the way electronics could be disposed of and required many devices to be recycled. However, the way the law was structured has made it difficult for many residents to dispose of devices, specifically older televisions.On many streets motorists are greeted by orphan televisions as residents attempt to dispose of the devices.Sen. Richard Alloway, R-Adams, Cumberland, Franklin and York counties, has introduced a bill that he says will help eliminate the problem.“Electronic devices play a significant role in today’s society, and many of us use them every day. However, we need to be res... (Carlisle Sentinel)
East Liberty, she’s really appreciated getting to know her neighbors and working together on the problem of litter.Sarah Shea from Pennsylvania Resources Council is the chair of the Clean Pittsburgh Commission, and she’ll be the one out there on Saturday weighing each bag of trash. She thinks the Pittsburgh Trash Olympics is a great way to get neighborhood residents excited about something that can feel tedious, even for hardcore volunteers.Shea said while litter is a pervasive problem in the city, it manifests itself in each Pittsburgh neighborhood in particular ways. Some neighborhoods, like the South Side, struggle with an influx of people coming in on the weekends. That can overflow trash cans. In other neighborhoods, overgrown lots and vacant properties attract litter. She said neighborhood cleanups are just one way to deal with the problem.“It’s looking at enforcement of those dumpsters; it’s making sure our trash cans are emptied--educating the public on trying to recycle items versus what they can throw out,” Shea said.Regardless of how it gets there, Shea said litter has an impact on how people perceive their neighborhood and city.It’s that perception that Lena Andrews and other organizers of the Pittsburgh Garbage Olympics are trying to change.“Pittsburgh has a lot of litter, and litter is something that makes a neighborhood look like it’s not cared for--like people don’t care about it,” Andrews said. “And Pittsburghers really do care about their neighborhoods.”Andrews hopes this year’s pilot will inspire other neighborhoods to join the friendly competition next year. There’s even a trophy.You don’t have to be a resident of one of the participating neighborhoods to volunteer this year, either. If you want to be a Trash Warrior or join any of the other teams, email firstname.lastname@example.org before 10 p.m. on Friday. (90.5 WESA)
The company services various medical facilities all over Delaware, along the Eastern Shore of Maryland and in southeastern Pennsylvania.Georgov handles mostly all the day-to-day at Choice. His father, though, after 25 years in the business, hasn't yet retired. He's got his hands in Choice, a few real estate ventures and transfer stations that he runs for the state.“I always tell him," Georgov said, "‘Listen, I’ll retire for you, and you can just keep working. We can switch spots.’”Georgov graduated from the University of Delaware in 2012 with a bachelor of science in finance and operations management and two minors, entrepreneurial studies and international business. From there, he started working at Citigroup because of another one of his father's rules – in addition to starting at the bottom of the totem pole, hence the welding – that he had to go work for someone else before he could work for himself.But after his father sold his solid waste company, the two started doing research into medical waste about four or five years ago. They talked to local doctors, surgery centers, dentist offices and other medical professionals to see what the market was for medical waste.Buy PhotoMatt Georgov is vice president of sales and operations at Choice MedWaste, which disposes medical waste throughout Delaware and beyond. (Photo: Suchat Pederson, The News Journal)What they found was a market being dominated by big companies like Stericycle, MedPro and Waste Management. There was demand for a local company with more personal customer service.Lori Crimian is the office manager at Infectious Disease Associates. Crimian said she met Georgov at a Delaware Medical Group Management Association function and was impressed. At the time, her office – which gets pickups biweekly – was using one of the bigger, national medical waste companies."The service we were using was bleaching the money out... (The News Journal)