Address Our Mess Publishes Visual Guide Series for Helping Hoarders
With the meteoric rise in home hoarding cases, clutter cleaning experts Address Our Mess have created a series of highly accessible visual guides for those struggling with organization, sorting, and sanitizing. These ‘How-To-Style’ guides are designed to help hoarders live happier, healthier lifestyles.
Philadelphia, PA (PRWEB) July 05, 2013
Hoarding is a debilitating condition that could negatively affect a person’s life mentally, emotionally, physically, socially, and financially. Until recently, help for hoarders has been scarce as the condition has never been brought into the public forum. Highly popular documentaries like A&E’s Hoarders and the inclusion of hoarding as its own individual category in the American Psychiatric Association’s DSM-V have afforded hoarders the attention and help needed to start on the road to recovery.
Address Our Mess, a clutter cleaning expert that serves over twenty five states in the continental US, have dedicated much of their time to helping sufferers of the hoarding condition get back to living a healthier lifestyle. Along with offering industry-leading, state-of-the-art deep cleaning and organizational services, Address Our Mess has recently published a series of visual guides that are designed to help hoarders take control of their cluttered homes.
Perhaps the most important guide for laying the foundation of a successful recovery process, the Official List of Do’s and Don’ts for Helping Hoarders is a great tool to help build an all-important bond and sense of trust amongst hoarders and their helpers.
Whether a person is trying to help someone they love or care about with the hoarding condition, or if the person is a hoarder themselves, the Do’s and Don’ts Guide is packed with information on how to understand where each member of the recovery process is coming from.
Sharing unique tips and insight from each perspective, the Do’s and Don’t Guide is the perfect starting point on the road to recovery.
Experts at Address Our Mess highly advise hoarders living amongst massive amounts of clutter and filth to contract a reputable hoarding cleaning service provider to sanitize and organize the hazardous environment in which they live.
However, in order to prepare for the deep cleaning process, as well as to help maintain the sanitary conditions after cleaning has been finished, the Decluttering Tips Guide was created to offer homeowners valuable and timeless tips on how to keep their homes clean long-term.
Along with simple and engaging tips on the cleaning process itself, the Decluttering Tips Guide is also filled with motivational images, words, and ideas to help hoarders conquer their condition for good. According to the guide, the goal is to “create a happy, healthy home to thrive in.”
While some hoarders struggle with clutter, food, boxes, papers, knick knacks, clothing, and toys, others have a difficult time with hoarding animals.
Animal hoarding is an even greater danger to homeowners and their precious pets as well. In many cases, animal hoarding stems from an uncontrollable love and affinity for animals. Usually, homeowners suffering from this particular condition welcome too many animals into their home, become overwhelmed with the inherent challenges of maintaining a sanitary environment, and allow their homes to fall into disarray and disrepair.
The Official Guide for Animal Hoarders reminds pet lovers that animals love a clean, habitable environment to live in too. Jeff the Dog loves helping animal hoarders and is featured in the guide, exclaiming, “Trust Address Our Mess!” Address Our Mess’ message includes:
- Regular dusting and vacuuming to get rid of fleas, tics, mites, and other pests
- Keeping a clean outside and well as a neat and tidy inside for animals and owners to thrive in
- Feces, urine, vomit, and other bodily fluids carry potentially fatal diseases that could infect people and pets alike should messes be left unattended.
Address Our Mess’ visual guide series is ongoing with new editions published at least once every three months, answering a variety of frequently asked questions about hoarding.
For the original version on PRWeb visit: http://www.prweb.com/releases/2013/7/prweb10898930.htm