We're your quick & easy, hassle-free answer for removal of your construction debris. What are you waiting for? Call us now!
Renovating your home can be exciting and very stressful all at the same time. You have to design your project, buy the materials, complete the project, and then decide what to do with all remaining materials.
Your weekly trash is typically not willing to take construction waste and will charge a significant amount extra. What are you supposed to do with all of this debris?
JUNK XPRESS offers friendly, reliable, and efficient construction waste disposal for projects of all sizes, both commercial and residential. We take wooden planks, bricks, cement, old appliances, and even kitchen sinks! With our continued experience and success in construction material and debris removal, you can rely on us to take it off your hands!
Here is how our service works:
1. Simply call, chat online, or fill out a quote request.
2. Our friendly, uniformed truck team will contact you shortly before your scheduled window.
3. When we arrive, just point to the construction waste you want to be removed, we will place it in our truck, and tidy up the area.
We will recycle and donate whatever we can, whenever possible.
If you are dealing with a remodeling project including foundation work, you will likely find yourself with piles of cracked and broken concrete. Luckily, our crew is here and ready to help you get rid of concrete in any shape or size.
Did you know that asphalt is 100% recyclable?
Asphalt pavement and shingles can be recycled into products used in roads, driveways, and walkways. If you do not want to spend the time handling proper asphalt disposal on your own, we’re happy to help.
Wood is one of the most common remodeling project waste items. Used wood and demolition waste can be re-milled into new lumber or ground down into wood chips to be used as engineered board, eco-friendly logs, or mulch.
JUNK XPRESS gives homeowners and contractors an easy way to recycle scrap metal from construction sites.
Most construction debris is mixed with leftover drywall, but its gypsum core is a challenging material to get rid of.
We can easily handle drywall disposal and also recycle used drywall whenever possible, diverting countless loads of construction clean-up materials from ending up in landfills.
Almost all types of construction debris can be recycled:
If you want to dispose of construction waste materials on your own, you will need to check with your local facility to ensure they can accept it. Keep in mind that transporting might be difficult to handle on your own, especially if you have a large load of debris to haul.
If you're laying a foundation or building a wall, you may find yourself with copious amounts of unwanted concrete all over your property. Thankfully, there are a number of alternative methods of getting rid of concrete that does not involve taking up space in a landfill.
Here are some ways to handle old concrete:
Unused concrete slabs still have value. Before you toss them in a landfill, be sure to consider all of the alternative disposal options in your area.
Yes, it can!
When concrete is recycled it is crushed into smaller pieces and refined through several filtration processes. The refined product is used to create pavement, asphalt, building foundations, new concrete, mulch, wire, and oceanic reef habitats.
The proper way to dispose of wood depends on whether or not it is treated. If it is untreated, it may be collected with curbside pickup in some communities, taken to a recycling facility, sold as lumber, or reused. If the wood is pressure treated, varnished, painted, or finished in any way, it cannot be recycled. Instead, it should be reused as lumber or taken to a landfill.
Like concrete, bricks are often too heavy and bulky to be thrown into the regular trash heap. And when thrown out in large quantities, this non-biodegradable material takes up large amounts of valuable space in landfills.
Here is how you can responsibly dispose of your old bricks:
Bricks are one of the most sturdy, valuable resources for building large and small structures. If you can’t use them in your own DIY products, make sure to try to give them away to be reused before sending them to a landfill.
Drywall, also known as sheetrock, is one of the easiest construction materials to recycle or repurpose. If you can’t reuse, sell, or donate your old drywall, your next step should be recycling. Many cities do not accept drywall in their usual curbside recycling programs, however, you can call and find out if it is accepted on bulk pickup days or take it to a recycling center. If it is not accepted, it can be thrown in a landfill.