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.
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.
Contact Bio Tec Emergency Services for Biohazard Clean Up in Olympia, Blood Clean Up in Olympia, Crime Scene Clean Up in Olympia, Crime Scene Cleaner in Olympia, Crime Scene Cleaners in Olympia, Crime Scene Cleaning in Olympia, Death Cleanup in Olympia, Fire Restoration in Olympia, Flood Damage in Olympia, Flood Restoration in Olympia, Hoarding Clean Up in Olympia, Mold Cleanup in Olympia, Suicide Clean Up in Olympia, Trauma Clean Up in Olympia, Water Damage in Olympia, and in surrounding areas.
Below is some general information about Olympia:
Olympia is the capital of the State of Washington and the county seat of Thurston County. It was incorporated on January 28, 1859. The population was documented as 46,478 in the 2010 census. The city borders Lacey, to the East, and Tumwater to the South. Olympia is a major cultural center of the Puget Sound region.
The city of Olympia is located at the southern end of Puget Sound on Budd Inlet. The Deschutes River estuary was dammed in 1951 to create Capitol Lake. Much of the lower area of downtown Olympia sits on reclaimed land. The cities of Lacey and Tumwater border Olympia. Olympia has a Marine West Coast climate, though sometimes characterized as Mediterranean. Most of western Washington’s weather is brought in by weather systems that form near the Aleutian Islands in Alaska. It contains cold moist air, which brings western Washington cold rain, cloudiness, and fog. November through January are Olympias rainiest months. City streets, creeks, and rivers often flood during the months of November through February. Olympia’s seasonal snowfall for 1981Ð2011 period averaged 7.6 inches.
Olympia has a wide array of public parks and nature conservation areas. The Woodard Bay Natural Resources Conservation Area is a 600-acre parcel that preserves more than 5 miles of Puget Sound waterfront along the Woodard and Chapman bays of the Henderson Inlet. Percival Landing Park includes 0.9 miles of boardwalk along Budd Inlet, as well as a playground, picnic areas and a large open space. Percival Landing closed in 2010 for an extensive remodel after saltwater degradation and opened again to the public in the summer of 2011. The Watershed Park is the site of the former waterworks for the city, and today features a loop trail with a large second-growth forest. Other parks include Priest Point Park, Burfoot Park, Sunrise Park and Yauger Park, which is home to one of Olympias public skate parks including Friendly Grove which is nestled in a small Eastside Community, and Trillium Park, which was created by the efforts of adjoining neighborhood associations with the easement of private property. The Nisqually National Wildlife Refuge is located just outside of Olympia, as is the Capitol State Forest.
Olympia is a regional center for fine arts. A number of theatrical experiences are available with companies such as Capital Playhouse, Olympia Family Theater, Theater Artists Olympia, Olympia Little Theater, and Harlequin Productions at the historic State Theater. The Olympia Symphony Orchestra performs five regular season concerts at The Washington Center and two pop concerts. Visual art venues include some of the local coffeehouses, such as SIZIZIS, Batdorf & Bronson, and Caffe Vita in downtown. A gallery called Art House Designs presents works of sculpture, painting, and printmaking and hosts a jazz performance space. Murals and public art installations of sculpture are prevalent in Olympia, and are especially featured on the State Capitol Campus and along Percival Landing on the urban waterfront. The Washington Center for the Performing Arts also presents visual art exhibitions throughout the season in the spacious lobby areas.
On the fourth Saturday in April, in honor of Earth Day, Olympia is host to one of the regions largest community celebrations – the Procession of the Species celebration. Held in conjunction with the citys biannual Arts Walk, the Procession is organized by the community-based non-profit organization, Earthbound Productions. Structured around an annual Community Art Studio that is free and open to the public, organizers provide art, music and dance workshops during the preceding seven weeks leading up to the Procession weekend. In its July 2009 Best of America feature, Readers Digest magazine honored the Procession of the Species with the top spot in its canÕt resist parades and processions list. Open to all, the Procession of the Species attracts up to 30,000 viewers, while its costumed participants of all ages frequently number nearly 3,000. On the Friday evening before the Procession of Species, a Luminary Procession is held.
Source: Olympia on Wikipedia