1-888-PIK-IT-UP™ is a full-service Junk & Bulk removal service. We are an approved vendor in Compliance Depot, NetVendor, RMIS, Ops Technology, and more. 1-888-PIK-IT-UP™ provides a mix of residential & commercial experience and the Best Service and Pricing for Apartment Communities. When you allow us the opportunity to serve your community, you’ll find we quickly become your trusted junk removal and apartment cleanout vendor due to our pricing, quick turnaround time, and professionalism.
We serve a number of apartment communities in Raleigh, Cary, Wake Forrest, RTP, Apex & Durham, and all of Wake County, NC.
We can remove nearly anything non-hazardous including furniture, electronics, appliances include Refrigerators, Stoves, Dishwasher, and more. include typical junk left at the dumpsters and items left behind in apartments.We can even remove carpeting and offer Ozone Treatment (ideal for removing smoke and mold odors.)
I’ve included a full list of our services below:
o Apartment Clean-outs o Removal of Appliances and Flooring o Dumpster/Corral Area Clean Up o Weekly service available o Valet Trash Service available o No Contract Required o Rate Lock Option (contract available) o Pet Waste Removal o Renovation Debris Removal o Fast response usually under 24hrs. o Transparent Billing (itemized invoices) o Top Rated on HomeAdvisor & Angie’s List. o Ozone Treatment
A few of things that make us different
o True commercial pricing o Clear transparent invoices with an itemized list o Larger Trucks o Uniformed, polite, professional employees who take care when removing items so you can use us any time without worry of damaged walls or floors.
We provide Certificates of Insurance quickly and are approved in multiple 3rd party vendor credentialing systems. Our payment terms are net 30 and we can email or upload invoices in whatever format you prefer.
1-888-PIK-IT-UP Provides Services in all of Wake County, NC including Raleigh, Cary, Wake Forest, RTP, Morrisville, Apex and Holly Springs. Additional Service Areas include Durham, NC.
1-888-PIK-IT-UP We are Local to Raleigh, please call or email for information. 919-261-6727 or Service@888PIKITUP.com
Professional Junk Removal Service
Do you have old, large items, trash, or any other type of junk you want to be removed from your house or place of business? There’s no need to wait until spring to start cleaning! Hire 1-888-PIK-IT-UP the professionals for Junk & Bulk Removal in Raleigh to get started today. Professional junk removal service companies are here to safely and efficiently remove your unwanted junk and bulk items of all kinds including 1-888-PIK-IT-UP™ We are your local solution located in Raleigh. If you need to clean out an attic, garage or a storage shed we can help. We can remove nearly anything non-hazardous including old furniture, mattresses, box springs, appliances, old tools, toys, E-Waste, even lawnmowers, sheds, Hot Tubs, and Yard Waste. We even take office equipment like server racks, printers, copiers, desks, and office chairs. We do all the heavy lifting so you don’t have to. Call us 919-261-6727 or book on-line at https://888PIKITUP.com
Benefits of hiring junk removal companies:
Professional Junk Removal in Raleigh provides peace of mind
Keep up your house appearance and create the best first impressions with your visiting guests
Reduce safety and liability hazards
Donate to charity. Your junk will be greatly appreciated with its new owner.
Reduce environmental footprint
Getting rid of junk professionally and having a clean home or business environment will promote cleanliness and create a sense of happiness.
Regain space for life changes like a new baby nursery or creating guest room. Enjoy avoiding the rain by finally having space to park in the garage or create the hobby room you have been dreaming about.
Junk removal service providers know specifically where to take your unwanted items and dispose of them properly.
Junk removal companies will sort through your unwanted junk for donatable goods and recyclables before properly disposing of your items.
Junk removal experts do all the heavy lifting. You should not risk injury by trying to remove furniture, appliances, or shelving yourself. Junk removal experts also remove construction debris, play sets, yard waste from storms, and so much more.
What are the professional services your junk removal company offers?
A junk removal company offers a wide range of services from removing junk to disposing of it. Some of those services include:
1. Provide inexpensive Junk Removal in Raleigh for residential and commercial customers.
2. Green junk removal service for appliance recycling and disposal.
3. They have the necessary equipment to safely handle removing your demolition debris.
4. Handle appliance, mattress, and furniture removal from any location (home or business).
5. Remove any yard waste and bulk trash pickup in the area they can access.
6. Professionally manage your commercial junk removal throughout the Raleigh area.
7. Efficiently manage your Foreclosure Junk Removal throughout the Triangle area so you can quickly restore the property.
Which Junk & Bulk Removal Company to Hire?
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Attic, Garage, Storage Building Cleanouts
Cleaning out the family house, we get a lot of calls at 1-888-PIK-IT-UP asking for help cleaning out Attics and Garages and sometimes whole homes. Sometimes it’s from seniors looking to clean out their home so their children won’t have to down the road and other times it’s a spouse cleaning out the garage or a storage building of all the things left behind by a spouse who has passed away.
Recently a customer called us whose husband had passed away a few months earlier. She said to me “I never realized what a packrat he truly was”. She wasn’t even sure where to start. I told her not to worry I’d send out one of our supervisors Andrew and he would help her go through the things one by one and our crew would take what she didn’t want.
Our customer said “I don’t even know where to start” so we came out and assisted going box by box and ended up removing three truckloads of stuff. Old tools, clothes, parts to old bicycles and lawnmowers and things her husband tinkered with, over the last 30 years.
If you’re reading this perhaps you are thinking about all the things you have collected. Maybe you’ve lived in the same home for 30 years. Maybe raised a family there, now you have all these things you’ve collected plus all the stuff your spouse has collected and your children have left with you when they moved out, old bicycles, toys even trophies.
It’s not easy to decide what to keep and what to give away. Planning is the best thing you can do. Start now by looking at what you have and among these items what has value to you; personally first and foremost and second to your family and lastly financially.
I can tell you from the many garages, attics and homes we’ve helped to declutter customer after customer has a sense of relief when the junk is gone, maybe it’s getting rid of a shed or a kids playset, or cleaning out a garage or attic, you’ll never regret getting your garage back or your yard back. When you’re ready give us a call and we’ll do the heavy lifting.
1-888-PIK-IT-UP Provides Services in all of Wake County, NC including Raleigh, Cary, Wake Forest, RTP, Morrisville, Apex and Holly Springs. Additional Service Areas include Durham, NC.
1-888-PIK-IT-UP We are Local to Raleigh, please call or email for information. 919-261-6727 or Service@888PIKITUP.com
In the meantime here’s a list of articles and one book on preparing and cleaning out one’s home there are many blog post with great recommendations, I’ve listed a handful below. See links below.
As I have watched Karen and Christy take on the process of cleaning out their parent’s home, I am reminded of my own experiences. First with my Dad’s house, then, more recently, with my mother-in-law Doris’ home. It is staggering how much stuff we accumulate in a lifetime, and my Dad and mother-in-law were no different in that regard.
My father lived in his home until the end of his life. Cleaning out stuff wasn’t easy for him, and things were organized in neat piles. Large stacks of magazines, shoes neatly in a row. When I think about this, I am uncomfortable about my own “stuff”. We made small attempts at cleaning out the clutter. My sister Adrienne would grab a stack of magazines and stuff it into her tote to dispose of offsite. (There were enough magazines to open our own newsstand. In the early stages of dementia my father was convinced that he would win the Publisher’s Clearing House sweepstakes… as long as he bought lots of magazines). No matter what we did the stacks would return.
As Dad’s health declined, the focus changed from the “stuff” to more important things. Hiring live-in caregivers, doctor’s appointments, the dissolution of our family as I knew it. I haven’t gotten into the dysfunction of our family, but it was epic. Lots of emotional manipulation, questionable legal stuff, and everyone pretending it wasn’t as bad as it was. Clearly, the “stuff” would have to wait.
Cleaning out the House By Proxy
And it did wait, until our father’s death. Dad died in late August, we closed on his house by Halloween. We planned a memorial service for my dad and argued over the disposition of our parents cremated remains. Since we were barely on speaking terms at this point, cleaning out the house ourselves was out of the question. Our realtor recommended a service that would empty the house.
We removed the items we wanted, the service went through the house and gave us a price to completely empty the house of its contents – $3000, which I thought was an incredible bargain. A dumpster appeared in the driveway. Truckloads of furniture and other items to be sold were removed (the proceeds of the sale going to the clean out service). A lifetime of stuff disappeared in less than a week.
Doris’ House – Moving to Assisted Living
My mother-in-law Doris has been living in a long-term care facility for over 6 years. Her physical decline was swift. After a serious of small strokes, Doris was no longer able to live independently. There was a short stint with a live-in caregiver (the one who showed up to the interview with a suitcase in hand). She fired the caregiver as her health improved. Ultimately, the decision was made to move her into assisted living.
With the extended family scattered, the big clean out was scheduled for (basically) one weekend. A large dumpster was procured and we basically threw out a lifetime of stuff. We gave away a lot of the furniture to family, friends, and acquaintances, the only terms were that it had to be removed, pronto. We all struggled with what to keep, what was sentimental, but this wasn’t our home and these weren’t our things.
Losing Control of Our Stuff
Doris knew about the big clean out. She had asked to be there, but we all knew that wouldn’t be a good idea. She wanted her wedding dress, which we found in a trash bag in her closet. The dress was delivered to her in assisted living. Now that she is in a nursing home with extremely limited storage options, I am not sure what happened to the dress. When we visit, she often brings up her possessions (including the dress), asks if we know about this item or that. That is her lingering trauma of losing control of her life and having her home of almost 60 years emptied out without her.
It took my husband a while to get over the trauma of that clean out. He spent several weeks throwing away things in our home, saying I don’t want our son to have to do for us what we just did for my mom. He’s right, and more of the stuff in our house is mine, not his. I have read The Magical Art of Tidying Up. I haven’t tackled Swedish Death Cleaning yet. I have a busy, full life and the weeks and months (years) fly by with little progress made on getting rid of my stuff. Fast forward 30 years and our son could be left with the task of cleaning out our lifetime of stuff.
Our parents taught us so much. They were our first examples of how to be adults. As I often tell my clients from deeply troubled families, our parents can teach us how to be, or how not to be, both lessons can be equally valuable. I think it’s time for me to tackle my stuff. I’ll let you know how I do.
MOM AND DAD, WE DON’T WANT TO CLEAN OUT YOUR HOUSE!!
If you’re an adult with aging parents, chances are you’re probably going to be dealing with a house full of “stuff” in the near future. My dad still lives in the same house that he and my mom bought in 1978. There are scrapbooks and old photo albums hidden away in boxes in the attic; there are bookshelves in the basement full of obsolete VHS tapes containing family movies that haven’t been viewed in years; and, there are antique cabinets in the dining room full of Waterford crystal and Belleek china that exist merely as display items. But, I must bear some of the guilt for the volume contained in those spaces. The Lego set I received for Christmas when I was 10 still sits on the top shelf of the closet in my old bedroom, which is now my dad’s home office.
The Personal Representative and the Tangible Personal Property Memorandum
As an estate planning and probate & estate administration attorney, I counsel clients in choosing how their assets — including their stuff — will transfer upon their deaths. One of the most important decisions one can make when executing their will is deciding who will serve as personal representative. It’s this fiduciary’s responsibility to carry out the wishes of the testator — the maker of a will — after they die. Minnesota law defines this responsibility as, “a duty to settle and distribute the estate of the decedent in accordance with the terms of any probated and effective will and applicable law, and as expeditiously and efficiently as is consistent with the best interests of the estate.” [Minn. Stat. 524.3-703(a)]
Every estate plan should include a provision to provide for the disposition of certain assets according to a separate writing known as a “Tangible Personal Property Memorandum.” This allows a testator to direct how they wish some tangible items, with the exception of money, coin collections, and property used in a trade or business, to pass upon their death. [Minn. Stat. 524.2-513]
In practice, it’s this list where mom can decide which of her three children will receive her diamond engagement ring. It’s where dad can divvy up his gun collection to his family members. And it then becomes the job of the personal representative to collect these assets and distribute them to the named beneficiaries on the list. Any items of tangible personal property not included on such a list still becomes the responsibility of the personal representative to collect and distribute to the devisees under the decedent’s will.
Typically, when married couples execute their estate plans, they name each other as personal representative, then one or more of their children as successor personal representative(s). They both receive Tangible Personal Property Memorandums to complete. In practice, I rarely see these lists completed until the first spouse dies; they simply devise all their tangible personal property to each other under their mirror image wills. Even then, it’s not often that a surviving spouse will take the time to complete their own list after the first spouse dies, either.
“What Will We Do With All This Crap?”
So, what does this mean? If mom and dad don’t make a list, and if they don’t take time to get rid of the stuff in their house during their lives, guess who is left with that monumental task of cleaning out the house after both parents are gone? Yup, their kids, the reluctant successor personal representatives.
The task of cleaning out a home full of decades-worth of accumulation can be a monumental task. Just the thought of starting can be paralyzing. There are real costs associated with the task – taking time off from work, airline and meal costs, not to mention the pure emotional costs of handling all of mom and dad’s stuff after they have both passed away. The entire process can be overwhelming and time-consuming.
All of this assumes, of course, that the siblings get along. In practice, what I see more often are disputes between children, disputes not so much about how bank accounts or annuities will be split. That monetary division is easy. No, it’s which kid is “entitled” to get grandma’s quilt. Seriously.
As a summer associate for a small law trust & probate litigation law firm during the summer after my second year of law school, I sat alongside my supervising attorney during a two-day trial for a contested conservatorship case. Two of us on one side, three attorneys on the other, and we racked up billable hours litigating about “grandma’s quilt” during that trial. The resentment between siblings that can be created during such a process is tragic for many reasons, mostly because mom and dad would never have wanted to see their kids fight like this.
Swedish Death Cleaning
So, how can we as attorneys help our aging clients (and very often, our own aging parents) avoid some of these potential family conflicts? Do what the Swedes do.
Swedish culture has long embraced a concept known as dostadning — translated as “death cleaning” — the concept of decluttering before you die. A recent article in TheWashington Post noted that while the concept of Swedish Death Cleaning may sound rather blunt and unsentimental, on the contrary, it’s a concept filled with care and concern over the notion that you should “take responsibility for your items and don’t leave them behind as a burden for family and friends” because “it’s not fair.”
Swedish author Margareta Magnusson penned a book, The Gentle Art of Swedish Death Cleaning: How to Free Yourself and Your Family from a Lifetime of Clutter, published by Simon & Shuster, where she asserts that the process of clearing out unnecessary belongings can be invigorating. She suggests that dostadning can be undertaken at any age and during any stage in one’s life; but she warns that the process should be done sooner rather than later before others are saddled with the burden of doing it for you.
5 Tips for Helping Our Aging Parents (And Clients) Declutter
While Swedish Death Cleaning might not be for everyone, I have five tips for those clients — and their families — who think it might work for them.
Start Early: As Magnusson advises, start the process early in life, and continue to work on it. Not everyone is a pack rat, but we all accumulate stuff. By starting to embrace the concept early in life, and being willing to repeat it periodically throughout life, your cleaning will lessen the burden for others later on.
Begin With Small Tasks: Choose one closet, or one bureau of drawers, or one bookcase to begin with. Consign, sell, or donate clothes that no longer fit. Give away or donate books you have already read and don’t intend to read again. Just choose one area that you will work on from start to finish.
Be Methodical and Persistent: Be willing to dedicate one Saturday a month for Death Cleaning. Carve out a few hours in that day to work on decluttering and stick to it. Turn off your phone, turn on some great music, and just do it.
Give Items Away During Life: Family heirlooms and other items of sentimental value all have stories behind them. So, why not share those stories with your children at the time you give them these gifts? That way, family stories will not be lost when both parents are gone, but rather will attach during life to the items that your kids will inherit anyway after your death. And, giving away gifts during life can reduce the possibility for sibling disputes after you’re gone.
It’s OK to Let Go. Getting rid of one’s stuff isn’t always easy. Understandably, emotions like grief, loneliness, and fear can bubble to the surface, especially when dealing with items of sentimental value and when considering the notion of one’s own death. But, the old adage is true, “You can’t take it with you.” Controlling the disposition of one’s belongings during one’s life can be a cathartic feeling.
Driving Miss Peggy
While I don’t normally bring up the concept of Swedish Death Cleaning by calling it by that name, I do tell my clients about the cross-country road trip that I took last summer with my 86-year-old Aunt Peg who embraced dostadning even before articles and books were written about it.
Even though she had already downsized quite a bit, when she turned 85, Peg decided that it was time to declutter even more. She explained to me that she didn’t want “strangers picking through my stuff at an estate sale” when she died. Nor did she want her good friend, named in her will as her personal representative, to be burdened with deciding who got what.
Instead, she spent months carefully packing up 22 banker’s boxes with books, family heirlooms, and other items of sentimental value. She flew me out to Seattle. We rented a minivan, which we packed to the gills. And for six days, we drove from Seattle back to Minnesota, stopping along the way for her to deliver these boxes personally to her beloved nieces and nephews.
Knowing what to do with our stuff, both during life and after death can be a daunting concept to think about. But consider the process that the Swedes have embraced and how it might prove valuable both to you and to those you leave behind.
Now, back to my dad and that house full of 40 years’ worth of stuff, before my mom died in 2011, she began to declutter their home in earnest, but my dad struggles to keep up the process. Now, my two adult siblings and I have taken it upon ourselves to offer dad assistance with dostadning, which he has readily accepted.
So, it’s time for me to go collect my Lego set. My only problem? What am I going to do with it?
What if we told you that you could declutter your life and make more room for what truly matters? Less clutter, more organization. Less stress, more time. Less debt, more freedom. Less discontent, more intention.
No, we’re not selling you some kind of magical wonder pill—but have you tried coffee? It works pretty well.
Believe it or not, you can sift through the chaos and create the organized life you want. We’ll show you how with these 10 tips to declutter your life, your house, and your money.
Why should you declutter?
Okay, before we get into the how, let’s talk about the why. Why should you declutter? How can getting rid of a bunch of stuff impact you?
Trust us, it can—and in ways you might not have even considered. Decluttering can not only help you save space in your house, but it can also help you make more space in your life for the things that really matter.
For decluttering to have its full effect, though, you have to first believe that filling your life with stuff—material items—will never actually bring true fulfillment. Once you believe that, you’ll be on your way to living with a minimalist attitude, no matter how much (or how little) you end up decluttering.
Lead others to financial peace! It’s easier than you think. Learn how.
Declutter your house
Just thinking about decluttering your house can be exhausting. We get it! If you’re committed to decluttering once and for all, try not to overwhelm yourself right from the start. Instead of looking at the big picture, just declutter in small ways, little by little. Baby steps!
Create a sorting system
It’s time to simplify your life and declutter your house, so let’s get to it! The first thing you need to do is take everything out of your drawers, compartments and any other places clutter might be lurking.
Then lay it all out on a towel or sheet and start to take inventory of what you have. It’s easier to see what you really have this way. Now, separate your items into three different groups: keep, toss and store. And don’t forget to sell or donate any duplicates you find along the way (more on that later).
The basic idea of minimalism is that you should only keep things that serve a purpose or bring you joy. So start there. Does that old sweater with the hole in it bring you joy? Is it still serving its purpose? You probably know the answer to that one. Which leads us to . . .
Sometimes the answer will be obvious: hello, holey sweater. But sometimes it will be tricky, like when you have multiple eyeshadows of the same color or a half-used bottle of moisturizer from your college days. Don’t talk yourself into keeping it or rely on the “I might need it someday” school of thought.
Is there room for sentiment when you’re about to declutter your home? Yes! You don’t have to get rid of your baby’s coming-home outfit or first blanket. Just store it for safekeeping. But this can get out of hand pretty fast, so be careful you’re not too quick to plop something in the “store” pile. Pack rats, we’re looking at you!
Declutter your rooms
When it comes to decluttering your house, there are two simple rules you can use as you go through each room.
Does this item belong in this room?
When was the last time I used it?
Remember to take things out of containers, off the shelves, and out of drawers. That way you can see everything you have to work with.
It’s easy to become a collector of things like DVDs, CDs, books and, oh yeah, toys. Instead of throwing things away, you can sell them on Craigslist, Decluttr or other apps. If no one bites, donate the items to Goodwill or have a garage sale. Win-win!
Declutter your workspace
Even pack rats know that it’s hard to get work done in a messy workspace. So declutter it!
Sort papers into three categories:
Get everything off your desk, and don’t forget to go through those drawers and cabinets! See what you can purge and part with altogether. Then look around your house or office for containers you can use to organize papers and loose items. You might even want to invest in some affordable organizational items, too.
Declutter the closets
Oh, those closets. They can be one of the worst areas to dive into when you’re trying to declutter your house. But it doesn’t have to be scary!
Keep these three rules in mind as you go through the clothes in your closet:
Does it fit?
Is it damaged?
Have I worn it in the last year?
The first two answers are pretty easy—but how do you really know when you last wore something? Here’s a tip: Flip all the hangers backwards (hooks facing you). When you wear an item and go to hang it back up, turn the hanger back in the opposite direction (hooks facing your closet wall). Then wait six months to a year. If there are any hooks still facing you with clothes you haven’t worn, maybe it’s time to part with those items.
If you’re up for a crazy challenge, see if you can keep a closet full of only staple items. There are plenty of minimalist fashion challenges out there. Some ask you to wear only 33 items—including clothing, shoes and accessories—for three months. Some allow even fewer items and last 100 days or even a full year! It sounds pretty tough, but it’s doable if you’re up for the challenge.
If you’re embracing minimalism, sooner or later that will impact the things you have memories attached to—and that’s where it can get sticky. How can you possibly part with your 3-year-old’s adorable drawings of scary stick figures with huge eyeballs? You’re decluttering but not heartless! Here’s a pro tip: Take a picture of it. Go digital with the way you store your photos, videos and treasured memories like drawings, birthday cards and even love notes.
Again, this might be a hard one to latch onto, but it’s a great way to declutter your house. Take photos or save scan files of important documents, receipts, invoices, statements, records, etc. Shred any personal or sensitive documents. This is also a great way to help protect yourself from identity theft. Of course, don’t go on a shredding spree! There are some physical documents you do need after all. Your sentimental spouse probably won’t appreciate a shredded marriage license or birth certificate.
When all the declutter dust settles, call it a night and sleep on the decisions you made. If there’s something you absolutely cannot let go of or live without, you’ll know in the morning.
Declutter your life
Making space in your life for what really matters might be even trickier than decluttering physical things from your life, but it’s worth it.
Declutter your schedule
It’s easy to load up your plate with commitment after commitment. Between work, school, sports, church and keeping up some kind of a social life, it can be hard to find time to breathe! Our culture loves to tell us that we need to have jam-packed calendars to feel fulfilled, but that couldn’t be further from the truth.
Cut back on the commitments and give yourself room to actually enjoy your life! Carve out time for what truly matters to you. Learn to say no instead of feeling obligated to say yes. The word nocan be a freeing word. Give it a try!
Live with intention
Before you buy anything, step back and ask yourself if your life really needs another one of these things in it—whatever it is. Do you really need another pair of jeans? Why? Do you need to replace a pair, or do you just have an itch to buy something, anything? Sure, those picture frames might be on sale, but do you need more? Do they bring you joy? Be intentional about your purchases as you work to declutter your life. Remember, don’t buy things you don’t need, especially if they don’t have value or mean something to you.
Let go of comparisons
Look away from the clutter on your news feed. Back away slowly from your friend who’s bragging about their brand-new car and the vacation they took to the Bahamas. This whole comparison trap is real. So real that our own Ramsey Personality Rachel Cruze wrote an entire book about it!
Sometimes you need to spend less time on social media (or take a break completely) to reevaluate its place in your life. There are some great apps out there, like Moment, that will actually tell you how much time you’re spending on social media each day. You can even set daily limits for yourself, and you’ll get a notification if you’ve gone over. This helps you be mindful of how much time you’re on your phone and makes sure you stay accountable.
You might not think you spend that much time on your phone, but it’s hard to argue with big, bold numbers showing that you spent a grand total of five hours on it today. Yikes!
Ditch the debt
Is it really possible to declutter your life by getting rid of debt? Oh, you better believe it. There is nothing more freeing and purposeful than paying for things with money you actually have and not owing anyone anything.
So, how do you do it? First, save up your starter emergency fund of $1,000. Next, list all your debts from smallest to largest. Then attack your smallest debt like crazy and get rid of it. Once that debt is gone, take what you were paying on it and apply that to the next smallest debt. It’s called the debt snowball, and once it starts rolling, there’s no stopping you.
Love your life, not theirs
Don’t let this decluttering mission be a one-time thing! You can make this a habit in your life. How? Be self-aware and live with intention. Put these 10 tips into practice anytime you need to declutter your life. The hard work is behind you. All you have to do now is keep moving toward the decluttered life you want to live!
For more habits that will help you love your life and win with money, get Rachel Cruze’s best-selling book, Love Your Life, Not Theirs.
Rachel also has her own show with NEW episodes every other week. Learn practical tips on how you can save money, declutter your life, and much more. Check out The Rachel Cruze Showtoday!
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Morgan F. 3 months ago When I called the gentlemen on the phone was very professional and polite, the guys they sent out introduced themselves and went straight to work. They had to move a few things out of the way to get to what I wanted removed and they were very nice about it, they hauled away several trash bags, lots of boxes and some old furniture. I would highly recommend them.
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12/13/2018 5.0Quality: 4.5
Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Donna S. in Cary, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: They were extremely professional and courteous.
12/04/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Jernee R. in Raleigh, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: What an enjoyable experience! I spoke to Lou, who was very knowledgeable and price was very reasonable. I had some furniture that I needed hauled away. There were no surprises and they were professional and efficient. I would definitely recommended them again!
11/27/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 4.0 Value for Money: 4.0Review by Virginis B. in Cary, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump
05/05/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Bonnie J. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: They were prompt, courteous, and reasonable. I would hire them again.
04/18/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Denise O. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: Personable and Professional!!
04/14/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 4.5Review by Wanda K. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: Returned calls. Arrived on time. Polite
04/09/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Katie A. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump
04/05/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Ronald H. in Leland, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: The team was a pleasure to work with and on time.
03/28/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Mary S. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: On time, efecient, polite and pleasant. Would hire again.
03/18/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Caprice J. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: Very polite very very helpful, friendly
03/16/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Jackie R. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump – For Business Comments: I would recommend them to anyone.
02/15/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 4.5Review by Eileen C. in Leland, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: They came on time, and worked efficiently. It was a relatively easy job, but I couldnâ€™t have been happier. I would use them again, and recommend them highly.
01/22/2018 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Emmett H. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: They arrived on time, worked efficiently and were really nice. It was not an easy job and they did a great job. I highly recommend them.
01/09/2018 4.5Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0
Value for Money: 5.0Review by R S. in Leland, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: They came on 2 hours notice. Dispatcher and 2 gentlemen were very professional- Super friendly -super quick- filled the whole truck with my crap in under an half hour.
11/27/2017 5.0Quality: 5.0 Customer Service: 5.0 Value for Money: 5.0Review by Holly R. in Wilmington, NC Project: Haul Waste, Junk, Debris and Building Materials to the Dump Comments: Fast, easy and very reasonably priced. I’ve been ripped off by 1-800 got junk in the past. These guys are 100% better. I’d definitely hire them again.
Angies List Reviews
05/14/2018 Maureen C. Great. They said they would be here between 10:00AM-11:00AM and arrived about 9:50AM. Both men were professional, friendly, and once determined what needed to be done, set about and quickly and efficiently cleaned up everything and were on their way. They answered all questions and Thanked us for their business upon their departure. Would recommend to anyone
9/21/17 Eva I. Excellent. They came to my house the day after i called them. They were arrived @ the agreed on time. They were very conscientious about not making a mess & about not damaging the furniture they had to maneuver around. I am very pleased.
Cape Fear Coastal Services Inc. Dba 1-888-PIK-IT-UP™ is a full-service Junk & Bulk removal service. We are an approved vendor in Compliance Depot, NetVendor, RMIS, Ops Technology, and more. 1-888-PIK-IT-UP™ provides a mix of residential & commercial experience and the Best Service and Pricing for Apartment Communities. When you allow us the opportunity to serve your community, you’ll find we quickly become your trusted junk removal and apartment clean out vendor due to our pricing, quick turnaround time, and professionalism.
We serve a number of apartment communities in Raleigh & Durham as well as the Durham Public Schools. I’ll be happy to provide a list of references.
We can remove nearly anything non-hazardous including furniture, electronics, appliances, and the typical junk left at the dumpsters and items left behind in apartments. We can even remove carpeting and offer Ozone Treatment (ideal for removing smoke and mold odors.)
A full list of our services is below:
Removal of Appliances and Flooring
Dumpster/Corral Area Clean Up
Weekly service available
Valet Trash Service available
No Contract Required
Rate Lock Option (contract available)
Pet Waste Removal
Renovation Debris Removal
Fast response usually under 24hrs.
Transparent Billing (itemized invoices)
Top Rated on HomeAdvisor & Angie’s List.
A few of things that make us different:
True commercial pricing with discounts as much as 50% off retail rates.
Quick turn around usually within 24-48 hours and some same day service
Clear transparent invoices with an itemized list
Uniformed, polite, professional employees who take care when removing items so you can use us any time without worry of damaged walls or floors.
We provide Certificates of Insurance quickly and are approved in multiple 3rd party vendor credentialing systems. Our payment terms are net 30 and we email or upload invoices in whatever format you prefer.
Please let me know if you have any questions. I look forward to working with your community soon.