Debris removal was done with backhoes before hydro excavation was invented. Backhoe machines have a mounted scoop that is used to collect and carry away debris. This old debris removal method leaves a work site cleared, but not cleaned, and is often guilty of damaging the environment.
Hydro Excavation is now often recommended for debris removal in New England. The locations that typically require debris removal are construction sites, demolition sites, and places where asphalt and concrete need to be taken away. However, all commercial or domestic properties can be cleaned using the hydro excavation debris removal system.
How it works
The first stage of the debris removal cleanup involves separating all hard waste from the main rubbish area for disposal in landfills, leaving soft waste to be cleaned by the hydro excavation debris removal system, which clears sludge and selectively processes greases, oils and hydrocarbons for recycling.
Using of a combination of highly pressurized water and a vacuum, the hydro excavation system can clean out areas littered with debris in an environmental friendly way. The pressurized water is blasted onto the ground through the use of a handheld device. The slurry is then vacuumed away from the site by an attached hose and is transferred to a large storage tank.
The exactness and accuracy of the hydro excavation process permits for the removal of debris without any destruction caused to the environment. The process is designed for sludge removal and cleaning up spills. Toxic chemicals are neutralized in the process whilst oil based products are vacuumed up and separated from other substances. Debris removal using Hydro Excavation is the best way to clear a site in New England and leave it clean and refreshed. No matter what size, when clean up is needed, this system is capable of cleaning and removing all debris and waste, including oil and paint spillages, chemical spills and the removal of grease and grime.
Hydro excavation is the new way to solve old problems. We service all of New England including: Cape Cod, Connecticut, Maine, Massachusetts, New Hampshire, Rhode Island, and Vermont.