Fire damage and restoration in Laguna Beach CA
Laguna 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
Laguna Beach, CA
Laguna Beach is a seaside resort city and artist community located in southern Orange County, California, United States, approximately 19 miles (31 km) southwest of the county seat of Santa Ana. Its population was 22,723 at the 2010 census, down from 23,727 at the 2000 census. Laguna Beach is the second oldest city in Orange County, second to Anaheim. Settlers arriving after the American Civil War found scarce amounts of land available for homesteading, and one such tract, known then simply as “the public lands” was the coastal strip from Laguna Canyon to Three Arch Bay. During the 1870s, a small community named Arch Beach had been started at the mouth of Bluebird Canyon. By the early 1880s most of the land around its small Post Office and general store had been subdivided. At about the time that Orange County separated from Los Angeles County and became independent in 1889, the community was caught in an economic downturn. The city, picturesquely situated among stunning cliffs, coves, and canyons, developed as a coastal resort and art colony, and it now draws millions of visitors annually. The Festival of Arts and Pageant of the Masters is held at Irvine Bowl, a natural amphitheatre just east of the city; held nightly in July and August, the pageant re-creates contemporary and classical artworks with elaborate sets and people posing to resemble characters in the original art, accompanied by a live orchestra. Other notable local attractions include the Laguna Art Museum, formed from the Laguna Beach Art Association (founded 1918), and several arts festivals. Several wilderness parks are east of the city. Mission San Juan Capistrano is a few miles southeast, and Crystal Cove State Park is north of the city. Inc. 1927. Pop. (2000) 23,727; (2010) 22,723.
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