Fire damage and restoration in Huntington Beach CA
Huntington Beach Fire damage and restoration
Graham’s Restoration understands the emotional stress that a fire can have on a customer which is why each job is handled a little differently than the prior. Graham’s Restoration has been handling soot, smoke and fire cleanup. Our crews are certified and trained in the cleanup process from fire damage, so beginning with the initial inspection to a full inventory of salvageable items you can trust that Graham’s Restoration can handle more than just your cleanup needs.
Our Fire Damage Restoration Services
Since each fire damage situation is a little different, each one requires a unique solution tailored for the specific conditions. When various materials burn, the soot and residue they create differs greatly and requires a specific cleaning procedure. The steps listed below illustrate our process for the “typical” fire damage restoration. Learn more about our fire damage restoration process.
- Emergency Contact
- Inspection and Fire Damage Assessment
- Immediate Board-Up and Roof Tarp Service (if needed)
- Water Removal and Drying (if water damage is present)
- Removal of Smoke and Soot from All Surfaces
- Cleaning and Repair
Huntington Beach, CA
Huntington Beach is a seaside city in Orange County in Southern California. According to the 2010 census, the city population was 189,992; making it the largest beach city in Orange County in terms of population. It is bordered by the Pacific Ocean on the southwest, by Seal Beach on the northwest, by Costa Mesa on the east, by Newport Beach on the southeast, by Westminster on the north, and by Fountain Valley on the northeast. It is known for its long 8.5-mile (13.7 km) beach, mild climate, and excellent surfing. The waves are a unique natural effect caused by edge-diffraction of ocean swells by the island of Catalina, and waves from distant hurricanes. The area was originally occupied by the Tongva people. European settlement can be traced to a Spanish soldier, Manuel Nieto, who in 1784 received a Spanish land grant of 300,000 acres (1,200 km2), Rancho Los Nietos, as a reward for his military service and to encourage settlement in Alta California. Nieto’s western area was reduced in 1790 because of a dispute with the Mission San Gabriel, but he retained thousands of acres stretching from the hills north of Whittier, Fullerton and Brea, south to the Pacific Ocean, and from today’s Los Angeles River on the west, to the Santa Ana River on the east. Huntington Beach, city, Orange county, southwestern California, U.S. Situated south of Los Angeles, it lies along the Pacific Coast Highway. Originally the territory of Gabrielino (Tongva) Indians, the city was formed from parts of Rancho Las Bolsas and Rancho Los Alamitos. It was first called Shell Beach and after its subdivision (1901) was known as Pacific City. To encourage its promotion as a seaside resort, it was renamed Huntington Beach for the railroad magnate Henry E. Huntington. The discovery of oil (1920) beneath the town site spurred the residential growth of the city and provided a basis for the city’s industrial development; after 1930 offshore tideland oil production began, but the oil industry has since undergone a substantial decline. Tourism, service industries, and technology assumed an increasing role in the city’s changing economy. Major economic assets include Boeing’s space centre and a large steam generating plant. Huntington Pier (originally built in 1914) is a popular tourist attraction. The city has been known for decades as Surf City, and Huntington State Beach is still a favourite venue for surfing. The Bolsa Chica Ecological Reserve preserves a coastal salt marsh that is home to several hundred bird species and millions of migrating birds. The city contains a community college established in 1966. Inc. 1909. Pop. (2000) 189,594; (2010) 189,992.