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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 Madison, Blood Clean Up in Madison, Crime Scene Clean Up in Madison, Crime Scene Cleaner in Madison, Crime Scene Cleaners in Madison, Crime Scene Cleaning in Madison, Death Cleanup in Madison, Fire Restoration in Madison, Flood Damage in Madison, Flood Restoration in Madison, Hoarding Clean Up in Madison, Mold Cleanup in Madison, Suicide Clean Up in Madison, Trauma Clean Up in Madison, Water Damage in Madison, and in surrounding areas.

Below is some general information about Madison:

Madison is the capital of the U.S. state of Wisconsin and the county seat of Dane County. As of July 1, 2011, Madison had an estimated population of 236,901, making it the second largest city in Wisconsin, after Milwaukee, and the 81st largest in the United States. The city forms the core of the United States Census Bureau’s Madison Metropolitan Statistical Area, which includes all of Dane County and neighboring Iowa and Columbia counties. The Madison Metropolitan Statistical Area had a 2010 population of 568,593.

Madison’s origins begin in 1829, when former federal judge James Duane Doty purchased over a thousand acres of swamp and forest land on the isthmus between Lakes Mendota and Monona, with the intention of building a city in the Four Lakes region. When the Wisconsin Territory was created in 1836 the territorial legislature convened in Belmont, Wisconsin. One of the legislature’s tasks was to select a permanent location for the territory’s capital. Doty lobbied aggressively for Madison as the new capital, offering buffalo robes to the freezing legislators and promising choice Madison lots at discount prices to undecided voters. He had James Slaughter plat two cities in the area, Madison and “The City of Four Lakes”, near present-day Middleton. Doty named the city Madison for James Madison, the fourth President of the U.S. who had died on June 28, 1836 and he named the streets for the other 39 signers of the U.S. Constitution. Although the city existed only on paper, the territorial legislature voted on November 28 in favor of Madison as its capital, largely because of its location halfway between the new and growing cities around Milwaukee in the east and the long established strategic post of Prairie du Chien in the west, and between the highly populated lead mining regions in the southwest and Wisconsin’s oldest city, Green Bay in the northeast. Being named for the much-admired founding father James Madison, who had just died, and having streets named for each of the 39 signers of the Constitution, may have also helped attract votes.

The largest employer in Madison is the Wisconsin state government, excluding employees of the University of WisconsinÐMadison, and University of Wisconsin Hospital and Clinics employees, although both groups of workers are state employees. The University of Wisconsin Hospital and Clinics is an important regional teaching hospital and regional trauma center, with strengths in transplant medicine, oncology, digestive disorders, and endocrinology. Other Madison hospitals include St. Mary’s Hospital, Meriter Hospital, and the VA Medical Center. Madison is home to companies such as Spectrum Brands (formerly Rayovac), Alliant Energy, American Family Insurance, American Girl (a subsidiary of Mattel), the Credit Union National Association and its CUNA Mutual Group, Dean Health Systems, Madison-Kipp Corporation, Pacific Cycle, Schoeps Ice Cream, and Sub-Zero & Wolf Appliance. Technology companies in the area include Broadjam, a regional office of CDW, Epic, FSBO Madison, Full Compass Systems, Human Head Studios, Netconcepts (recently purchased by Covario), Raven Software, Sonic Foundry, TDS Telecom, and TomoTherapy.

Madison is served by the Dane County Regional Airport, which serves more than 100 commercial flights on an average day, and nearly 1.6 million passengers annually. Most major general aviation operations take place at Morey Field in Middleton 15 miles (24 km) from the city center. Madison Metro operates bus routes throughout the city and to some surrounding towns. Madison has four taxicab companies (Union, Badger, Madison and Green), and several companies provide specialized transit for individuals with disabilities.

According to Forbes magazine, Madison ranks second in the nation in education. The Madison Metropolitan School District serves the city and surrounding area. With an enrollment of approximately 25,000 students in 46 schools, it is the second largest school district in Wisconsin behind the Milwaukee School District. The five public high schools are James Madison Memorial, Madison West, Madison East, Madison LaFollette, and Malcolm Shabazz City High School, an alternative school.

Source: Madison on Wikipedia