A dumpster rental can be the hero for your waste problem but it can’t always save the day. These units are rented out every day by homeowners and commercial building owners for several big projects that are anticipated to produce a tremendous amount of waste. While dumpsters can take up majority of your waste, junk removal companies do have certain limitations with their dumpster rental services.
Here’s a complete guide into what our company accepts and what can be safely dumped in the roll off container:
#1: Construction material: Heavy construction materials like bricks, concrete and pavers can be safely disposed of. Concrete structures, barrier walls, vaults and drains can also be dumped as can the rectangular concrete masonry unit (CMU) block.
#2: Roofing material: Roof replacement projects create a lot of debris. This includes sharp objects like nails and screws as well as heavy items like asphalt, asphalt grindings and shingles. A 43-yard container can be used to conveniently clear roofing project debris from your property even without professional involvement of your roofer.
#3: Tiles: All kinds of tiles (roof, floor and wall) are accepted.
#4: Granite: All kinds of granite (countertops, toilets and sinks) are accepted.
#5: Flora and Fauna: Spring or backyard cleaning almost always involves stripping branches, bushes and cutting down overgrown trees. The units that PAW Materials provides can be used to get rid of all of the natural debris. Stumps, wood chips, brush, sod and scrapings can all be disposed of.
#6: Soil and Dirt: Dirt and soil are the most common types of waste produced in many projects. They are heavy and can take a lot of space but dumping them is completely legal and accepted. Similarly, you can rent a unit to get rid of clay, compost, mulch and rocks.
#7: Metals: Certain kinds of metals can be thrown away: Steel and rebar are two examples.
Make sure you also know what kinds of material you cannot throw into the unit when you rent it. If you are unsure, please see our website in more detail or call PAW Materials with any questions.
Check out yesterday's post.