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Feces Cleanup Information



$250 Cash

$350 for toilet cleanout




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Feces cleanup is known as a type of infectious waste cleanup. Under certain conditions feces cleanup can cause illness and disease. Feces from various mammals carries unique bacteria and viruses. Human feces, for example, carries the greatest number of risks because of human fece's great biological diversity of pathogens:

  • Hepititis A
  • Blastocystis spp.
  • Cryptosporidium spp.
  • Cyclospora cayetanensis
  • Entamoeba histolytica
  • Giardia spp.
  • Toxoplasma gondii



















Service Charge

My service charge is $250, which may include up to one hour of labor. I offer this hour as a courtesy. I do not sell this time. Put another way, if the task at hand takes a few minutes, then I've completed the task, period. There should be no expectation of a "price reduction."

After one hour I may begin to charge an hourly fee, but this usually depends on how close I am to completing the feces cleanup task at hand.

In all cases, I have concern for "conditions." I write about conditions below.

Generally , you pay cash for the service charge which is $250 in a few counties close to my home. The farther I drive from my resonance the more I must charge. For example, I have a much larger service charge for Las Vegas, Nevada.


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My $250 cash charge covers feces cleanup service charges, which includes up to one hour of labor in the following counties: Los Angeles, Orange County, Santa Barbara, San Diego, Ventura. For other areas I often charge more for added driving expenses. Some businesses may receive an opportunity to pay by check. Read my comments about "conditions."

Pathogens are germs. They reside within our gut, blood, and feces. They also inhabit the air we breath. For feces cleanup work, Hepatitis A is a risky germ. For human blood, human immunodeficiency (HIV), Hepititis C, and other germs are serious risks. Human feces is not biohazardous unless it has blood in it, in which case feces cleanup becomes a "biohazard cleanup" activity.

The removal of human faces from a toilet does not always qualify as what I call a "toilet cleanout." It is when the toilet has been used repeatedly (as above) to defecate in that a toilet cleanout becomes necessary. When cleaning a toilet internally requires simple scrubbing and rinsing, then a "toilet cleanout" does not occur.

Toilet cleanouts most often become necessary when plumbing has stopped up in residence continue using the toilet repeatedly. Homeless encampments as well as squatters, the mentally ill, and people suffering from drug and alcohol abuse may at times continue using a toilet even though it does not flush. Such cases require a "toilet cleanout." There are a few other explanations for why this happens, continuing to defecate in a toilet even though it doesn't flush, but they are not addressed here.