You’ve put that storage shed clean out off long enough. Now, it’s time to get down to business and reclaim that space. Day after day, week after week, month after month, that storage shed sits virtually untouched. Perhaps you open it up every blue moon to retrieve this or that. But it’s time to make actual use of the space. This is also a good time to assess its condition. It just might be time for a shed removal take-down.
Storage Shed Clean Out Tips
Depending on the condition, you might consider just junking it outright. But, if it just needs a little TLC, then you can do many different things. Of course, cleaning it out and neatly organizing what’s stored is one option. Another is to empty it out and sell it. Take the money and put it towards a new storage shed. Or, you might even consider doing a total storage shed conversion, transforming it into a more useable space.
With so many of us working in the garden every day the storage shed where we keep our supplies has gotten, shall we say a little “cluttered”. OK it’s a mess, but what better opportunity to show what a little planning and elbow grease can accomplish. —Home Depot
If it’s on an income property you own, you could also use it to store maintenance supplies, tools, and materials. If this is part of a foreclosure clean out, then it’s best not to do the work on your own. But, if you are bold enough, you can do the whole foreclosure clean out yourself. Whatever the case, you need to proceed with a bit of caution, particularly if you’ve not opened up in some time. Here are some helpful storage shed clean out tips you can use:
- Knock and bang on the doors. If you haven’t gone into the shed in a long time, there might be a surprise or two (or more) waiting. Animals, pests, reptiles, and others find storage sheds appealing because it provides a safe refuge. So, take a few moments to knock and bang on the doors and walls, then listen for an activity. Open the doors slowly and wait a few minutes before entering.
- Remove everything from the shed. Now, it’s time to start emptying the shed. But do this slowly and carefully. Unless you regularly go into the shed, you don’t know exactly what’s inside. You might accidentally carry out a box with creepy-crawlies or other critters. Empty the shed down to the last item and organize things into stuff to keep, items to toss out, and stuff to give away.
- Hose down the inside and clean it up. Once the shed is empty, you can then clean it up. Use a garden hose with a spray nozzle, soap, and a scrub brush. Then, rinse it out and allow ample time to dry before you start putting things back inside.
- Sort everything you’re keeping in the shed. After it’s cleaned and dried, you can then store items neatly, organizing them into like groups. Or, you can also start a shed conversion, if that’s your goal.
When you need a shed clean out or shed removal done, phone 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away. We’ll come out and get it done for you so you don’t have to break your back.
Linoleum flooring removal isn’t something that requires a set of specialized skills. You don’t need to be a licensed contractor or carpenter for a linoleum floor removal but you will need a whole lot of elbow grease. This is hard work and it’s going to take a heap of labor to get it done from start to finish. Like some other types of flooring, linoleum is affixed to the subfloor with a strong adhesive. That means wrestling it free and then dealing with the glue residue.
Linoleum Flooring Removal Steps
Linoleum flooring is a great choice for some spaces because of its durability. It’s very easy to keep clean and maintain. What’s more, it comes in a lot of aesthetics. It can mimic the look of a more expensive flooring option. It is manufactured to look like stone, wood, and more. Although, it does have its drawbacks. Linoleum flooring isn’t exactly impervious to damage. In fact, just an accidental knife fall from the counter can leave a gash. Pet claws are another risk, as is just plain foot traffic. So, if you’re going to do a kitchen soffit removal, you’ll need to take precautions.
One of the most frustrating home remodeling tasks is trying to remove an old linoleum or vinyl floor. Even when the linoleum is pulled off, things only get worse. Now you’re faced with gobs of old glue that seem harder than meteorites all over the floor. —Improvement.com
In addition to these downsides, linoleum does not age well. In fact, it does stain and show its age over time. You might want to remove old kitchen countertops to replace them and refresh the space. That’s a great combination with removing linoleum flooring but it does mean a lot of work. The good news is, you can do this job yourself. With a few tools and some can-do attitude, you can replace it with something better. Just follow these linoleum flooring steps:
- Test for asbestos first. One problem with linoleum and older types of construction materials is these might contain asbestos. To be sure there is no asbestos present, you need to test the flooring first. If it does come up containing asbestos, you’ll need to call in a removal service. If none is present, then you can take up the linoleum on your own.
- Pull the linoleum off the subfloor. Go to a corner and try to pull it up away from the subfloor. This is perhaps one of the most difficult parts of removing linoleum but it’s necessary. If this doesn’t work in the corners, you can cut into the linoleum to grab it and begin to pull it up. You’ll probably need a floor scraper and other tools to remove it from the subfloor.
- Remove the adhesive from the subfloor. Now, you’ll have to deal with the adhesive left on the subfloor. This is going to present a challenge because it won’t come off easily. You’ll need to use a strong adhesive remover.
- Repair and clean the subfloor. Finally, once the adhesive is off the subfloor, you’ll need to repair and clean the subfloor to make it ready to cover with new flooring. This isn’t the time to take shortcuts because the new flooring will need a solid foundation.
Before you start taking up the flooring, phone 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away to schedule construction and remodeling debris removal. This way, you won’t have to worry about it and can keep on going with your home improvement project.
You’ll find DIY kitchen soffit removal steps to be simple to follow but don’t be fooled into thinking it’s an easy part of a home improvement project. Make no mistake about it, a kitchen soffit demolition takes a substantial amount of elbow grease and it’s going to produce a whole lot of debris. While it isn’t difficult to do a kitchen soffit take down, it does take a good amount of time and effort. But, it’s all worthwhile in the end because your kitchen will look much better as a result.
DIY Kitchen Soffit Removal Steps
Any project, big or small, should start with home improvement safety measures to help avoid accidents. Before you even haul out the tools, be sure that you have a workable plan for how to proceed. You’ll quickly discover a problematic situation if you aren’t fully prepared. Unfortunately, too many homeowners make the mistake of not having a realistic plan and the result isn’t enviable at all. Also, be prepared to find surprises. After all, you don’t know what’s inside that soffit.
Soffits are typically installed just above the kitchen cabinets, bridging the gap between the cabinets and the ceiling above them. Constructed of lumber and drywall, these exposed boxes have fallen out of favor in recent years as trends moved toward extending the cabinets right to the ceiling to provide more storage space and make the kitchen look taller. If you plan to remove your soffit, be aware of some of the problems and surprises that may arise from this undertaking. —San Francisco Gate
If you’re totally remodeling the whole space, save the kitchen countertop removal for a later time. This way, you’ll have a bit more room to work and other platform on which to stand or to place tools temporarily. It’s also a good idea to partition off the area to limit debris from migrating into other parts of the house. Be sure to cover the floor with drop cloths and hang plastic in entryways to attempt to contain the dust. Then, you can follow these helpful DIY kitchen steps:
- Turn off the power. Some kitchen soffits contain electrical wiring and serve as a great concealment. But this presents a really big safety hazard. Go to the main electrical panel and find the breaker powering the wiring inside the soffit. Turn it off and use a meter to ensure the power is no longer flowing.
- Take a quick peak inside. Next, you can start to remove the kitchen soffit but before you start hammering or sawing away, be sure to take a quick look inside. Cut out or hammer out a small hole, then use a flashlight to look inside. You’re looking for unexpected things, like pests or anything out of the ordinary.
- Begin to tear down the soffit. Once you know what’s inside, it’s time to tear down the soffit. Use a reciprocating saw to remove the drywall or other material to fully expose the entire frame. Throw the debris into one pile to mitigate tripping hazards and have more room to work.
- Remove all the soffit framing. Lastly, you’ll take the soffit framing down using a drill-driver and pry bar. Once the kitchen soffit frame is completely removed from the wall and ceiling, you can add more cabinets or patch the area to blend.
Before you start your kitchen soffit removal, be sure to phone 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away to schedule construction and remodeling debris removal so you don’t have to break away from your home improvement project.
When it comes time for an update or two, you don’t want it to turn into an unfortunate accident. With a few home improvement safety tips, you can largely avoid and prevent bodily injury and unnecessary property damage. Whether it’s something like removing kitchen countertops or something a bit more involved, accidents can happen at any time. So, be sure to take precautions by using home improvement safety tips.
Home Improvement Safety Tips You can Use
Before you even start any type of project, you should know what to expect. And, it’s unlike what you see on TV. We all know much of the work is left on the editing room floor but just how much is what’s so surprising. Expect the project to take a lot longer than you plan. Expect the budget to go right to the line and cross it by 10 to 20 percent. Expect to hire a professional contractor when your DIY skills aren’t sufficient.
Accidents can happen. You need to be especially careful when you’re working at heights; with power tools or sharp blades; with heavy, awkward, or toxic materials; or with electricity or natural gas. Think about the Big Picture: It simply isn’t worth it to do your own home improvements if you run a high risk of seriously injuring yourself. By employing proven safety techniques, you can greatly reduce your risk of danger or injury. —Home Tips
And, expect to be very tempted to change your mind. This is why it’s so important to have a budget with a contingency fee, a plan to follow, and a realistic timeline. You’ll probably not consider what to do with bathroom remodeling debris, that is, until it’s a problem. But, long before you start taking out the tools and moving stuff out of the space, you’ll need to know the following home improvement safety tips:
- Don’t rush it. One of the single most dangerous ways to get hurt or to damage things is to rush. When you rush, you don’t have time to think things through and there’s simply no good that can come from that. Take your time and go step-by-step to enjoy the best possible results.
- Use safety gear. When it comes to any type of home improvement project, there’s no such thing as a guarantee. And, this doesn’t apply to just the outcome. People suffer from all sorts of unnecessary accidents just because they did not use safety gear.
- Keep kids and pets away. Home improvements are stressful enough on their own and even more so when children and pets are thrown into the mix. There’s no reason for kids and pets to be present, especially during the heavy lifting times.
- Don’t try to do it all yourself. Another word of caution is to know your limits and concede to hire a pro when your do-it-yourself skills aren’t up to the challenge. You’ll pay a little more out-of-pocket but it will be worthwhile. And, you won’t expose yourself to risks.
- Have an emergency plan ready. Unfortunately, too many people don’t have an emergency plan in-place. But, you should have a plan for dealing with a fire and other scenarios, as well. After all, it is better to be safe than sorry.
Before you start a home improvement project, be sure to schedule construction and remodeling debris removal by phoning 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away. Our team will help keep your project more organized and on-track.
You’ve just successfully replaced an old dining set and now, you’re eyeing the kitchen. Those countertops look seriously outdated and show every sign of overuse. You’ve thought long and hard about doing a complete kitchen makeover. But, it’s just too expensive and what’s more, too disruptive, as well as too time-consuming. A great alternative is to remove those old kitchen countertops and replace them with new material. You can simply refresh the cabinet base, for a whole new look.
How to Remove Old Kitchen Countertops
If necessary, you might consider taking out those old kitchen cabinets to replace them with up-to-date fixtures. Or, you might opt to just repaint them. All you have to do is take off the hardware, remove the doors and then sand the cabinet frames, prime the surface, and then apply a fresh coat of paint. If you really want to make a big change without spending a whole lot of money, just replace the hardware.
If you’re renovating a kitchen or want to upgrade from laminate to tile on your countertops, it’s beneficial to remove the countertop in one piece and start from scratch. Countertops are nothing more than plywood or particle board nailed to the top of the cabinets. It’s usually not worth the time and effort to try to save it. When you remove an existing countertop and start out with fresh particle board or plywood, you have a surface that’s ready for new tile or laminate without any further preparation. —San Francisco Gate
You’ll be surprised at how much different the kitchen cabinets look with new hinges and pulls or handles. Plus, this is very easy to do and doesn’t take more than a weekend or two to totally makeover kitchen cabinets. It’s also a clever way to keep the functionality going, while enjoying a whole new experience. But, it’s good to start with the countertops, if you aren’t replacing the cabinets. Here’s how to remove old kitchen countertops easily:
- Remove the kitchen sink. You’ll have to start by removing the kitchen sink. Turn off the water supply and then disconnect the lines underneath the sink. Use a pan or bowl to catch the water. Then, determine how the sink is fixed. You’ll need a putty knife and drill-driver to pull the sink out of the countertop.
- Take down the backsplash. Next, you’ll have to remove the backsplash from the wall. Insert a putty knife between the backsplash and the wall. Then, carefully slide the putty knife from one side to another, cutting the backsplash off the adhesive. After it’s loose, pull the backsplash off the wall.
- Pry the countertop off the base. There are a few different ways countertops are connected to the cabinet base. Generally, the countertop is nailed or screwed and/or glued to the base. use a pry bar and rubber mallet to pull the countertop off of the base unit.
- Remove any screws or nails. Once the countertop is off the base, you can then pull out any protruding nails or screws from the unit. After that, you can install a new countertop onto the cabinet base to finish the job.
When it’s time for a home improvement project, just phone 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away. You can schedule construction and remodeling debris removal and we’ll help out with other things, as well.
Just what can you do with an old dining set? Well, that really depends on its condition and style. Whether you’re empty nesters downsizing to a smaller home or are replacing it, an old dining set isn’t exactly a high-demand item. So, you’ll have only a full options at your disposal. The good news is you aren’t stuck with it for good and you might even discover a way to put it to use in its current incarnation or another.
Things You can Do with an Old Dining Set
One of the biggest challenges to dealing with old furniture (practically of any kind or style) is that it’s often out-of-date. And that means it’s usually a largely unwanted item. Now, if it’s a true antique, it could have some value or even substantial value. If this is the case, you might be able to cash in and put a little money in your pocket. Unlike dealing with an old futon sofa, dealing with an old dining set doesn’t pose as many challenges.
It doesn’t have to cost a lot to own a table that suits your fancy. Stores like Target and IKEA have furniture that’s on-trend and affordable enough to buy without guilt. This isn’t just a fun way to experiment with a look or color (firehouse red, anyone?). It also allows you to buy new, inexpensive tables more often—or save up until you can buy a more expensive, permanent installation. —HGTV.com
The first thing to do (if you have reason to believe it’s an antique) is to conduct a quick internet search. If it isn’t an antique of value, perhaps it is of good use to someone else. For instance, there are historical societies which might treasure such a set. It could be a great donation for a museum or could be sold as set props for film product. But, most likely, it’s not worth much. So, here are some things you can do with an old dining set:
- Refinish it for new life. An old wood dining set is rife for a makeover, if it’s still in usable condition. Look for inspiration on social media and other sources and you can transform it into an entirely new set with plenty of life to enjoy for years to come.
- Put it in a rental property. Do you have a rental property? Perhaps a cabin or condo? Whatever the case, if you own another property, you can put that old dining set in it. Or, you might consider placing it in a pool cabana or elsewhere to get it out of the house.
- Host a garage or yard sale. Take that old dining set and all your other unwanted stuff, bundle it all together to host a yard or garage sale. Price it all to sell so you don’t wind up doing all that work for nothing.
- Put it in a consignment store. If the dining set is in good, usable condition and you don’t want to go through the hassle of trying to sell it online or hosting a garage sale, you can always try a consignment shop. For a fee, the shop will sell it and you’ll get some cash in return.
If you need any sort of furniture removal, all you need to do is phone 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away. We come right out to wherever you want and we’ll do furniture removal, as well as anything else you might need done.
When you decide to update a space in your home, you’ll have to deal with all kinds of things. Materials, tools, plans, extras, and contingencies and much more will all be part of the renovation, no matter how minor. For instance, if you notice some water heater replacement signs, you’ll not only need a new unit, you’ll have to deal with the old one. While this might not at first seem too difficult, there’s not much use for a broken water heater. So, you’ll have to recycle what you can and junk the rest.
How to Deal with Bathroom Remodeling Debris
Whether it’s a property investor foreclosure clean out and remodel or just a small update to a bathroom, you’ll have plenty to do. When most people start planning a bath renovation, they think about the finished product. They look for ideas online, in home improvement stores, and elsewhere to get inspiration. Then, they start pricing out costs and begin to formulate a plan for how to deal with the temporary loss of the room.
So you’re ready to remodel that bathroom. Congratulations! As you probably already know, you’ve got some tasks ahead of you. Even with the help of a professional bathroom designer and a general contractor who will take care of the construction and installation, a lot of the mental work inevitably falls right on you, the homeowner. —Houzz.com
But what too many people forget about (that is, until it’s completely unavoidable) is something must be done with all the waste. Any home improvement project will generate waste and most likely, more than most people assume. So, before you start turning off the plumbing and electricity and tearing out the old vanity, have a plan for how to deal with bathroom remodeling debris. Here are some helpful tips for how to manage bath renovation debris:
- Purge the cabinets and drawers. The very first step to take is to empty the cabinets and drawers completely and then take an inventory of the items. Throw out any duplicates, expired items, and whatever isn’t needed. Then, store the leftovers in a temporary spot until the project is done.
- Consider reusing fixtures. Some of the fixtures might be of good use elsewhere. For instance, take down the towel racks and place them in a mud room, garage, or laundry area. Relocate a sink to replace an older one. Reuse the cabinets, hanging them in another place.
- Protect the surrounding area. Be sure to protect the area outside the bathroom, using clear plastic for a divider and a drop cloths over the floors and furniture. This project will cause a lot of dust, dirt, and more to fly about, so be ready.
- Schedule remodeling debris removal. Another helpful proactive step is to schedule remodeling debris removal. This way, you don’t have to take time out of your day to load all that junk up and haul it away. It will save a bunch of time and effort and let you get on with the project.
When you’re ready to dive into a home improvement project phone 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away for construction and remodeling debris removal. Our crew will go out to you and deal with the remodeling debris so you don’t have to do it on your own.
Water heater replacement is usually necessary after about ten to fifteen years worth of use. That’s the general average lifetime expected for most residential water heaters. But sometimes, these handy appliances check out a bit sooner. The reasons vary but it’s quite possible to only get a few years worth of use from a water heater before it must be replaced. Now, these are the exception but in some conditions, a water heater may fail in half its expected average lifespan.
Water Heater Replacement Signs to Look For
There are different reasons for water heater replacement. It could be that it simply doesn’t perform well. Or, if you’re involved in a property investor foreclosure clean out, you might be doing total appliance removal, including the major kitchen appliances and more. Whatever the reason for it, a water heater isn’t too difficult to remove. You’ll have to turn off the power to the unit at the main electrical breaker panel or the gas line.
Hot water on tap is one of great conveniences of modern society. In the 1800’s if you wanted a hot bath you had to warm water on a wood burning stove or over a fireplace, make multiple trips to the tub and then hope it doesn’t cool too much before you jump in. Today we just turn on the faucet and enjoy. But if your water heater is failing that bath you planned may not go so well. —The Home Depot
Then, you’ll need to let the water inside cool for at least a few hours. Once it’s no longer hot, you can then drain the tank and disconnect the water lines. You’ll need some common hand and power tools to complete disconnect the electrical connection or gas connection and plumbing. But, before you do all of this, you should know if it’s time for a water heater replacement. After all, it just might need some new parts to extend its working life. So, here are some water heater replacement signs to look for to know when it’s time to buy a new unit:
- It’s age is a telltale sign. Many water heater manufacturers actually incorporate the production date right into the serial number or model number or in a separate, conspicuous location. Generally, you’ll see the first four digits, which represent the month and year. So, if it begins with 1297, it was probably manufactured in December of 1997.
- Rusty water starts appearing. While it’s not always the case, rusty water can be a sign of a water heater going bad. This is particularly true if the rusty water only appears when you run hot water from a faucet, bathtub or shower. This means the internal tank is rusting away and the unit must be replaced.
- It makes weird noises when on. Over the years of use, sediment begins to build up on the bottom of the tank. Repeated heating, cooling, and reheating causes it to harden and the result are weird noises during operation. Eventually, the sediment will cause tiny leaks to appear.
- Water pools around the base. If you see water pooling around the base, this can be a sign the unit needs to be replaced. But, be sure to check the water lines as these might be causing the leaks. If the lines aren’t leaking, the water is coming from a failing tank inside the unit.
When you need water heater removal or appliance removal, just pick up the phone and call 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away. We can help out with this situation and more, so give us a ring.
Across the country, the foreclosure rate and inventory continues to drop. However, there are still higher levels than historically have occurred. But, the residential real estate market is gaining more health month after month. However, this doesn’t means there are no distressed properties available. Foreclosures and short sales always constitute a small market share of local property listings. These present a prime opportunity for the right buyers but it must be done right. This is where property investor foreclosure cleanout usually comes into play.
Property Investor Foreclosure Cleanout Top Tips
When you purchase a foreclosure property, you’ll do so to get a real bargain. And, your return-on-investment will depend substantially on how you proceed. You’ve got to buy at a bargain basement price because that will ultimately determine if you’ll make money. It’s often the price which turns an otherwise good looking deal into a complete nightmare. Be sure to know your rehabilitation costs and your carry costs before you commit to a purchase.
The foreclosure crisis began in some parts of the country as early as 2007 and later peaked nationwide in September 2010, with approximately 120,000 completed foreclosures occurring during that single month. At the end of 2016*, the national foreclosure inventory, which reflects all homes in some stage of the foreclosure process, included approximately 336,000, or 0.9 percent, of all homes with a mortgage compared with 1.4 million homes, or 3.3 percent, at the peak of the residential foreclosure crisis in September 2010. —Yahoo Finance
Too many first time property investors pay just a little too much and then splurge on the remodeling materials. That significantly cuts into their margins and the deals are nearly as lucrative. Understanding your costs is necessary to avoid unpleasant surprises. Your outlays should include everything so you don’t wind up with unexpected costs. When you’re ready to proceed, use the following property investor foreclosure cleanout tips:
- Start with the whole exterior. If you’re going to flip the property or rent it out, do yourself a huge favor and clean up the exterior. Remove any yard waste, cut the grass, dress up the curb appeal, and brush on a fresh coat of exterior paint. The better it looks from the outside, the more appealing it will be to people passing buy and to the neighbors.
- Turn your focus to the inside. When the exterior looks its best, take your efforts to the interior of the house. Be ready to remove a lot of junk and furniture from the rooms and garage. Also, empty out the shed, if one is on the property. You’ll need to deep clean and disinfect each and every room and all nooks and crannies.
- Be prepared to replace a lot. It will likely be necessary to replace flooring, appliances, windows, and doors. Chances are excellent you’ll have to replace quite a bit to get it not only in livable condition but to impress, as well.
- Get professional help when needed. While DIY projects will save money, you’ll need some professional help here and there. Whether it’s electrical wiring, plumbing, or a foreclosure cleanout service, let the pros do the hard work to get the best results.
If you need a foreclosure cleanout, go ahead and phone 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away. Our team is extensively experienced in foreclosure cleanout procedures to get the best results possible.
Indoor-outdoor carpet removal does not require a lot of skill but it will take a sizeable amount of effort. This is a very labor intensive task but it opens up all sorts of possibilities. When you remove indoor-outdoor carpet, you can replace it with another kind or color. Other alternatives are tile or refinishing the terrazzo or subfloor underneath. You might even consider preparing the room for new tile as an option. Whatever the case, you’ll first have to tackle indoor-outdoor carpet removal.
Indoor-Outdoor Carpet Removal Steps
What makes indoor-outdoor carpet removal difficult is its installation method. Typically, it is glued to the subfloor to keep it securely in-place. While this certainly works well to keep it down over the subfloor, it creates a problematic situation to take it up. Not only will you have to deal with getting it free from the subfloor but also, cleaning and treating the subfloor, as well. This is why many people opt to hire a professional to do the work for them.
Removing outdoor carpet is no easy task – often it is glued down to cement and makes the task much more difficult than removing indoor carpeting. As carpeting outdoors can make or break the environment and mood of the space, replacing an old worn out carpet though a difficult task can be rewarding by remaking the space into an enjoyable one. —Do It Yourself.com
But, if you are determined to go the do-it-yourself route, you should work smart so not to work as hard. Make no mistake about it, this is gruelling work and it’s going to take a heap of labor. So, don’t put undue strain on your body by trying to peel it up solely by hand. This probably won’t work well and it will hurt your back. Also, avoid trying to wet indoor-outdoor carpet to loosen it from the subfloor because if it’s frail enough, it will just tear and you’ll be left with a big mess. Here are the indoor-outdoor carpet removal steps to follow:
- Empty the room of furniture. Now is a great time to get rid of that old futon sofa or worn out outdoor furniture. Even if you’re going to keep the furniture, it must be temporarily relocated so you have ample room to work and you don’t need to be shuffling it around.
- Cut the carpet into big sections. Use a utility knife to cut the indoor-outdoor carpet into large sections. Four is usually sufficient and makes the job of carrying it a lot less heavy and awkward that it would be if left whole.
- Get under all four corners to start. Now, with the indoor-outdoor carpet cut into large sections, it’s time to take it up from the subfloor. You’ll need a floor scraper to do this and you’ll need to wear heavy leather work gloves to protect your hands.
- Pull up each section and carry away. After you’ve loosened a section from the subfloor, you can begin to pull it up in its entirety. Then, once free, carry it away so it isn’t a tripping hazard as you work to take up the rest of the indoor-outdoor carpet.
- Take all the adhesive off the subfloor. You’ll need to use a glue dissolution solvent to clean off the subfloor of adhesive. This is perhaps the most time-consuming and difficult part of indoor-outdoor carpet removal. Be sure to get it all up before you install new flooring.
If you need carpet removal of practically any kind, you can phone 800-433-1094 or visit Haul Junk Away. We’ll help you out with it and much more — just give us a ring today!