Hoarders / Clutterers
Express
1-888-792-2362
"Kind, Compassionate, Caring & Non-Judgmental"
 

Our Clients Include:

 

  • Offices
  • Warehouses
  • Residences needing Heavy- Duty Cleaning
  • Neglected Residences & Buildings
  • Mold, Water, or Fire Damage Properties
  • Apartment Complexes
  • Assisted Living
  • Charities/ Charity Organizations
  • Child Protective Services
  • Department of Children and Families
  • Real Estate Agencies
  • Exterminators
  • Fire Departments
  • Funeral Homes
  • Health Departments
  • Homeless Shelters
  • Hospice
  • Hospitals
  • Nursing Homes and Rehabilitation
  • Police Departments
  • Public Adjusters
  • Retirement Communities
  • Senior Organizations
  • Visiting Nurses
Counter
What is Hoarding Disorder?

People with hoarding disorder excessively save items that others may view as worthless and have persistent difficulty getting rid of or parting with possessions, leading to clutter that disrupts their ability to use their living or work spaces.

 

Hoarding is not the same as collecting; collectors look for specific items, such as model cars or stamps, and may organize or display them.  People with hoarding disorder often save random items and store them haphazardly.

 

In most cases, people save items that they feel they may need in the future, are valuable, or have sentimental value; some may also feel safer surrounded by the things they save.

 

Hoarding disorder occurs in an estimated 2%-5% of the population and often leads to substantial distress and disability.

 

People with hoarding disorder excessively save items that others may view as worthless and have persistent difficulty getting rid of or parting with possessions, leading to clutter that disrupts their ability to use their living or work spaces.

 

Hoarding is not the same as collecting; collectors look for specific items, such as model cars or stamps, and may organize or display them.  People with hoarding disorder often save random items and store them haphazardly.

 

In most cases, people save items that they feel they may need in the future, are valuable, or have sentimental value; some may also feel safer surrounded by the things they save.

 

Hoarding disorder occurs in an estimated 2%-5% of the population and often leads to substantial distress and disability.

 

CONSEQUENCES

Hoarding disorder can impair social, occupational, and other important areas of functioning.  Potential consequences of serious hoarding include health and safety concerns, such as fire hazards, tripping hazards, and health code violations.  It can also lead to family strain and conflicts, isolation and loneliness, unwillingness to have anyone else enter the home, and an inability to perform daily tasks such as cooking and bathing in the home. 

People with hoarding disorder excessively save items that others may view as worthless and have persistent difficulty getting rid of or parting with possessions, leading to clutter that disrupts their ability to use their living or work spaces.

 

Hoarding is not the same as collecting; collectors look for specific items, such as model cars or stamps, and may organize or display them.  People with hoarding disorder often save random items and store them haphazardly.

 

In most cases, people save items that they feel they may need in the future, are valuable, or have sentimental value; some may also feel safer surrounded by the things they save.

 

Hoarding disorder occurs in an estimated 2%-5% of the population and often leads to substantial distress and disability.

 

CONSEQUENCES

Hoarding disorder can impair social, occupational, and other important areas of functioning.  Potential consequences of serious hoarding include health and safety concerns, such as fire hazards, tripping hazards, and health code violations.  It can also lead to family strain and conflicts, isolation and loneliness, unwillingness to have anyone else enter the home, and an inability to perform daily tasks such as cooking and bathing in the home. 

CONSEQUENCES

Hoarding disorder can impair social, occupational, and other important areas of functioning.  Potential consequences of serious hoarding include health and safety concerns, such as fire hazards, tripping hazards, and health code violations.  It can also lead to family strain and conflicts, isolation and loneliness, unwillingness to have anyone else enter the home, and an inability to perform daily tasks such as cooking and bathing in the home. 


Hoarding can be detrimental to your health and leads to several safety and health conditions such as:

  • Trouble Breathing – mold & asthma
  • Skin Rashes and Irritation
  • Infections
  • Insect Infestation (bugs)
  • Animal Infestation ( rats, mice)
  • Ostracizing – (no visits from family or friends)
  • Fire ,Tripping and Collapsing Hazards
  • Depression

Hoarders Express objective is to dramatically change our clients lives by always offering compassionate cleaning and organizational services. Which leaves our clients sensing they’ve made the correct choice in choosing HE. We thoughtfully care for; one our clients and secondly their items. We treat all clients with continuous respect throughout the whole HE process. HE effectively gets the job done.