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Bio Tech Emergency Services

Welcome to Bio Tec Emergency Services!

Bio Tec Emergency Services is a nationwide clean up and responder company that helps bring aid to families when they need it most. We specialize in crime scene clean up, water damage restoration, biohazard clean up, mold cleanup, trauma clean up, and hoarding clean up that families and customers have come to rely on. Proudly serving Minneapolis, St. Paul, Chicago, Duluth, Madison, Philadelphia, Rochester, Olympia, Omaha, Riverside, Denver, Milwaukee, Seattle, Tacoma, the Twin Cities and surrounding areas nationwide. With 24 hour emergency responders available around the clock, you can feel safe knowing that we are just one call away from any situation.

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Contact Bio Tec Emergency Services for Biohazard Clean Up, Blood Clean Up, Crime Scene Clean Up, Crime Scene Cleaner, Crime Scene Cleaners, Crime Scene Cleaning, Death Cleanup, Fire Restoration, Flood Damage, Flood Restoration, Hoarding Clean Up, Mold Cleanup, Suicide Clean Up, Trauma Clean Up, and Water Damage. Proudly supporting the areas of Chicago, Denver, Duluth, Madison, Milwaukee, Minneapolis, Olympia, Omaha, Philadelphia, Riverside, Rochester, Seattle, St. Paul, Tacoma, Twin Cities, and surrounding areas.

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Contact Bio Tec Emergency Services for Biohazard Clean Up in Denver, Blood Clean Up in Denver, Crime Scene Clean Up in Denver, Crime Scene Cleaner in Denver, Crime Scene Cleaners in Denver, Crime Scene Cleaning in Denver, Death Cleanup in Denver, Fire Restoration in Denver, Flood Damage in Denver, Flood Restoration in Denver, Hoarding Clean Up in Denver, Mold Cleanup in Denver, Suicide Clean Up in Denver, Trauma Clean Up in Denver, Water Damage in Denver, and in surrounding areas.

Below is some general information about Denver:

The City and County of Denver is the largest city and the capital of the U.S. state of Colorado. Denver is also the second most populous county in Colorado after El Paso County. Denver is a consolidated city and county located in the South Platte River Valley on the western edge of the High Plains just east of the Front Range of the Rocky Mountains. The Denver downtown district is located immediately east of the confluence of Cherry Creek with the South Platte River, approximately 12 miles east of the foothills of the Rocky Mountains. Denver is nicknamed the Mile-High City because its official elevation is exactly one mile or 5,280 feet above sea level, making it one of the highest major cities in the United States. The 105th meridian west of Greenwich passes through Union Station and is the temporal reference for the Mountain Time Zone. The 2011 estimated population of Denver was 619,968 which ranks it as the 23rd most populous U.S. city. The 10-county Denver-Aurora-Broomfield, CO Metropolitan Statistical Area had an estimated 2011 population of 2,599,504 and ranked as the 21st most populous U.S. metropolitan statistical area. The 12-county Denver-Aurora-Boulder Combined Statistical Area had an estimated 2011 population of 3,157,520, which ranks as the 16th most populous U.S. metropolitan area. Denver is the center and the most populous city of the Front Range Urban Corridor, an oblong urban region stretching across 18 counties in two states with an estimated 2011 population of 4,423,936. Denver is the most populous city within a 500-mile radius and the third most populous city in the Mountain West and the Southwestern United States after Phoenix, Arizona and El Paso, Texas.

Denver is located in the center of the Front Range Urban Corridor, between the Rocky Mountains to the west and the High Plains to the east. Denver’s topography consists of plains in the city center with hilly areas to the west, south, and southeast. According to the United States Census Bureau the city has an area of 154.9 square miles, of which 1.6 square miles, or 1.03%, is water. The City and County of Denver is surrounded by only three other counties: Adams County to the north and east, Arapahoe County to the south and east, and Jefferson County to the west. Although Denver’s nickname is the “Mile-High City” because its official elevation is one mile above sea level, defined by the elevation of the spot of a benchmark on the steps of the State Capitol building, the elevation of the entire city ranges from 5,130 to 5,690 feet. According to Geographic Names Information System (GNIS) and the National Elevation Dataset, the city’s elevation is 5,278 feet, which is reflected on various websites such as that of the National Weather Service.

The City and County of Denver has defined 80 official neighborhoods that the city and community groups use for planning and administration. Although the city’s delineation of the neighborhood boundaries is somewhat arbitrary, it corresponds roughly to the definitions used by residents. These “neighborhoods” should not be confused with cities or suburbs, which may be separate entities within the metro area. The character of the neighborhoods varies significantly from one to another and includes everything from large skyscrapers to houses from around the start of the 20th century to modern, suburban style developments. Generally, the neighborhoods closest to the city center are denser, older and contain more brick building material. Many neighborhoods away from the city center were developed after World War II, and are built with more modern materials and style. Some of the neighborhoods even farther from the city center, or recently redeveloped parcels anywhere in the city have either very suburban characteristics or are new urbanist developments that attempt to recreate the feel of older neighborhoods. Most neighborhoods contain parks or other features that are the focal point for the neighborhood.

As of the 2010 census, the population of the City and County of Denver was 600,158, making it the 24th most populous U.S. city. The Denver-Aurora-Broomfield, CO Metropolitan Statistical Area had an estimated 2008 population of 2,506,626 and ranked as the 21st most populous U.S. metropolitan statistical area, and the larger Denver-Aurora-Boulder Combined Statistical Area had an estimated 2008 population of 3,049,562 and ranked as the 16th most populous U.S. metropolitan area. Denver is the most populous city within a radius centered in the city and of 550 miles magnitude. Denverites is a term used for residents of Denver. According to census estimates, the City and County of Denver contains approximately 566,974 people and 239,235 households. The population density is 3,698 inhabitants per square mile including the airport. There are 268,540 housing units (2005) at an average density of 1,751 per square mile (676/km²). However, the average density throughout most Denver neighborhoods tends to be higher. Without the 80249 zip code (47.3 sq mi, 8,407 residents) near the airport, the average density increases to around 5,470 per square mile.

Denver has a strong mayor/weak city council government. The mayor can approve or veto any ordinances or resolutions approved by the council, makes sure all contracts with the city are kept and performed, signs all bonds and contracts, is responsible for the city budget, and can appoint people to various city departments, organizations, and commissions. However, the council can override the mayor’s veto with a nine out of thirteen member vote, and the city budget must be approved and can be changed by a simple majority vote of the council. The auditor checks all expenditures and may refuse to allow specific ones, usually based on financial reasons. The Denver Department of Safety oversees three branches: the Denver Police Department, Denver Fire Department, and Denver Sheriff Department. The Denver County Court is an integrated Colorado County Court and Municipal Court and is managed by Denver instead of the state.

Source: Denver on Wikipedia