Elevating Water Mitigation Standards in Palm Springs, FL
Effective Water Damage Control
Water damage can be a serious issue for any property owner in Palm Springs, FL. At Super Clean Restoration, we’re experts in handling all types of water-related problems. Our team quickly responds to your call, assessing the damage and taking action to minimize its impact. We use advanced equipment to remove water and dry affected areas, preventing further damage and mold growth. By choosing us, you’re ensuring that your property in Palm Beach County receives professional care and is restored to a safe and comfortable state.
Our process is straightforward and thorough. After removing the water, we make sure every affected area is completely dry and clean. This approach not only fixes the current problem but also protects your property from potential future issues. Rely on Super Clean Restoration for reliable water mitigation services in Palm Springs, FL, ensuring your property is well taken care of.
Tailored Water Mitigation Plans
Every property in Palm Springs, FL, has its unique challenges when it comes to water damage. At Super Clean Restoration, we understand this and provide customized solutions. We assess your situation and create a plan addressing your property’s needs. Our goal is to offer effective and efficient water mitigation, keeping in mind your convenience and the particularities of your property in Palm Beach County.
Our team works diligently and respectfully, ensuring minimal disruption to your daily life. We’re committed to delivering a service that not only solves your immediate water problems but also helps prevent future ones. With Super Clean Restoration, your property in Palm Springs, FL, is in good hands, receiving personalized care and expert solutions.
Ongoing Support and Advice
Water mitigation isn’t just about immediate response; it’s also about ensuring long-term safety for your property in Palm Springs, FL. At Super Clean Restoration, we provide continued support even after the initial service. If you have any questions or need further assistance, we’re just a phone call away at 844-888-0837. Our team is always ready to help and provide advice to keep your property safe and dry.
We also offer maintenance services to help prevent future water damage. Regular checks and preventive measures are crucial for long-term property care in Palm Beach County. With Super Clean Restoration, you get more than just a service; you gain a reliable partner dedicated to keeping your property in top condition.
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In the 1920s, dairyman William A. Boutwell moved from Massachusetts to Lake Worth (now Lake Worth Beach). Boutwell began dairy farming on 5 acres (2.0 ha) of land in modern-day Palm Springs – in addition to the farmland he owned in Lake Worth, starting in 1927. Over time, his dairy farm would expand to occupy approximately 700 acres (280 ha) in the present-day location of Palm Springs. Boutwell would be credited with inventing half-and-half creamer in Lake Worth. He retired in 1956 and his family sold the remaining farmland and livestock in 1965.
By 1957, Moore Associates Development Group of Miami created a plan to develop a new community west of Lake Worth on the land formerly used by the Boutwell dairy farm. Florida House of Representatives member Ralph Blank, Jr. of Palm Beach County introduced legislation that same year to establish the village of Palm Springs. The bill passed unanimously and Palm Springs was chartered on July 4, 1957. The village was likely named after the resort city of Palm Springs, California. Moore Associates Development Group founder James E. Moore became the first mayor of Palm Springs. Other first officeholders included tax collector Bernard Jaffe, town counsel Rome Amari, and village council members Robert Levinson, William R. Moore, Buck Wentz, and Sid Zwirn.
Originally, the townsite consisted of about 700 acres (280 ha) of Boutwell’s former farmland and a large dairy barn. To transform the pasture land into land suitable for development, work crews shifted millions of tons of muck and sand to enhance both drainage and landscape appearances. Another early project was the creation of a water and sewage system, which cost approximately $1.5 million. By August 1958, about 800 homes had been built. Four schools were built in the village and nearby between 1959 and 1970, beginning with Palm Springs Elementary School in September 1959. Construction also began on a nearly 8,000 sq ft (740 m2) village hall, which opened in February 1960. The 1960 census, the first census since the establishment of Palm Springs, recorded a population of 2,503 people.Learn more about Palm Springs.