Recent Posts

What Problems Does Wet Carpet Pose For Water Restoration in Lenexa?

2/28/2021 (Permalink)

a SERVPRO appliance working away to repair a room Is your home affected by water damage? SERVPRO is prepared with restoration equipment and plenty of experienced technicians.

SERVPRO Techs Can Handle All Types of Water Damage in Lenexa Homes

A wet carpet may seem pretty straightforward, but there can be many issues caused by water saturating the fibers. Not all carpets are the same, and SERVPRO technicians have several methods to determine the best procedure to follow.

The technicians test carpets in Lenexa properties before water restoration goes forward. This simple first step can avoid additional damage that can show up in the form of: 

Shrinkage of the carpet

  • Deterioration of the backing
  • Bleeding of dyes
  • The ruination of the fibers

The techs extract the water and then use drying methods that best fit the carpet type. If bleeding may be an issue, other articles around the carpet get packed out to ensure nothing comes into contact. Tenting to focus the warm, dry air is another common drying tactic. Floating the carpet where one side is loosened so air can get delivered underneath works to dry the carpet rapidly and minimize potential secondary issues. 

Lenexa property owners count on SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa and SERVPRO of Blue Valley at (913) 782-4693 for water restoration services.

Can Storm Damage Be Prevented in Olathe Properties?

2/22/2021 (Permalink)

SERVPRO appliances working to repair a room from flood damage Call SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa today at (913) 782-4693 if you need help with professional storm damage restoration.

SERVPRO Brings Experience to Flood Damage Mitigation in Olathe

Kansas is but one of many states included in the infamous "Tornado Alley," and the state has a rating as a high-risk area for experiencing tornadic events, which can also bring flash flooding to the area.

While there is very little that can be done to avoid a tornado, flood damage in Olathe can get minimized through some actions by homeowners such as: 

  • Making sure the grade directs water away from the property
  • Keeping gutters on the home cleaned
  • Repairing weathered seals around the exterior

When flood water enters a home, it is crucial to bring in professional assistance. The water may appear to recede as quickly as it entered, but it can leave behind a host of problems such as deterioration of building materials, foul odors, and contaminants. SERVPRO technicians have the professional equipment and cleaning agents for restoring the home to a sanitary state for habitation. 

SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa and SERVPRO of Blue Valley at (913) 782-4693 has access to the top equipment to handle flood damage in Olathe properties and make it "Like it never even happened."

Olathe Residents Trust SERVPRO With Their Fire Damage Restoration Needs

2/15/2021 (Permalink)

a SERVPRO vehicle outside of a building Large or small fire, team SERVPRO is standing by for your emergency fire damage call. Call 24/7 - 365 days a year.

SERVPRO is Available 24/7 to Handle Post-Fire Cleanup in Olathe Properties

Although incorporated in 1857, it took another twenty years before the township received a designation as a second-class city when it had just over two thousand residents and erected numerous buildings, including a school for the deaf, churches, and a subscription library. Of the residents, nearly three-quarters worked in agriculture, and the rest in transportation and mining. Hardships such as drought, tornadoes, and plagues of grasshoppers hit the agricultural section hard and caused crops to fail, causing many of the settlers to leave the area. The Civil War further compounded this, and Olathe saw itself invaded by the guerilla general William Quantrill, resulting in many structures getting destroyed.

Rebuilding the Town

After the war ended, the governor of Kansas, John P. St. John, made his home in Olathe and built up the township to exceed its former size and amenities by establishing a cooperative for the farmers in the area and founded a store. The return of industry to the township heralded a return to prosperity for the residents with the opening of companies such as: 

  • Hyer Boot Factory
  • Hodges Brothers 
  • Lanter Lumber 
  • Patron's Mutual Insurance Association
  • Fairview Race Course

Growing Fast 

With the establishment of the various industries, Olathe had a rapid turn for the latest technology available such as steam heating for buildings, electric rather than gas lights, public utilities to regulate water, gas, and telephones became commonplace for residents.

Early 1900s Olathe

During the time frame from 1910 until 1930, Olathe underwent significant changes and an increase in population to its largest to date. A waterworks plant that covered 20-acres provided enough clean water for the community, and the town voted affirmatively to build a city hall. World War I brought the Hyer Boot Factory to the town's forefront as an employer as the need for boots for the soldiers increased. 

The Bricklayer of Olathe

One man that made the news in 1925 was James Garfield Brown, known by his local nickname, "Indian Jim." He participated in the Kansas City Road bricklaying competition against the champ Frank Hoffman. He won by laying 218 tons of brick, a total of just over 46,000 bricks in seven hours and forty-eight minutes. He won $200 along with his regular wages of two-dollars per hour.

Can Sheetrock With Water and Fire Damage in Olathe Properties Get Restored?

SERVPRO technicians have vast experience dealing with all types of fire damage cleanup in Olathe homes. Often, destruction from the fire often includes issues created by the water used to extinguish a fire. One of the most critical factors for the techs is determining which building materials have restoration potential through cleaning and drying.

When sheetrock comes into contact with water, it can wick the water quickly, and the moisture gets pulled upward through the core, and the wall or ceiling will have telltale signs of water damage such as: 

  • Staining
  • Paint bubbles
  • Buckling
  • Deterioration to the point of falling

SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa and SERVPRO of Blue Valley at (913) 782-4693 serves the local Olathe community for any size fire damage restoration services needed.

Lenexa Writers Workshop Builds Confidence

1/27/2021 (Permalink)

A woman writing in a notebook with a computer. Would you like to improve your writing skills? Please join Poet Jen Harris for the Sunflower Writers Workshop.

Level Up Writing Skills, Public Speaking, And More in Lenexa

Anyone in Lenexa who wants to improve their writing, creative thinking, and confidence can participate in the Sunflower Writers Workshop. Poet Jen Harris leads the session. Attendees learn to develop new ways to find inspiration, lower their stress about speaking publicly, and build a sense of community. All attendees need to bring to the session their favorite way to take notes, such as a pad and paper, journal, or app on their phone or laptop. The session provides challenges for attendees, such as writing practice from prompts. Then the voluntary reading of first drafts written during the workshop for constructive feedback from other attendees and the host. Participants are not required to share work, and the environment is a safe space for sharing work with a highlight on positivity and uplifting fellow writers. 

  • Date: February 23, 2021
  • Time: 7 PM to 9 PM 
  • Note: The Zoom link provided after registration
  • Price: Free

When Lenexa residents suspect a problem, they rely on SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa and SERVPRO of Blue Valley at (913) 782-4693 for mold inspection services. The trained technicians have the experience and equipment to remediate any size infestation.

Winter Farmers Market Brings Food And Fun to Lenexa

1/20/2021 (Permalink)

A basket of vegetables. If you like fresh veggies, go out and support your local farmers and pick up some goodies.

Lenexa Residents Enjoy Fresh Produce, Bakery, And More

The city of Lenexa features local growers and creators of homemade items at the second annual Winter Farmers Market. This year, in alignment with current health protocols, the market is pre-order and pickup only. Attendees can expect to find cool-season veggies such as onions, garlic, collard greens, and kale. Vendors have artisan cheese, butter, locally sourced honey, and eggs available for purchase. There are also several types of bakery items and different kinds of salsa. Admission and parking are free for attendees. The vendors are in the parking garage area and spaced apart in observance of social distancing. Individuals that wish to preorder can contact the manager of the winter market event at 913-477-7170.

  • Date Saturday, Jan. 30, 2021
  • Time: 10 a.m.– Noon
  • Location: Lenexa civic campus parking garage, 17201 W. 87th St. Pkwy.

Lenexa property owners count on SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa and SERVPRO of Blue Valley at  (913) 782-4693 to handle their fire damage restoration needs and making the disaster "Like it never even happened."

Olathe Residents Rely On SERVPRO For Water Damage Mitigation

1/15/2021 (Permalink)

Hatchback vehicle parked in front of a big building. SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa and SERVPRO of Blue Valley is here for any mitigation that your property may need.

SERVPRO Techs Are Available 24/7 For Olathe Water Damage Mitigation Services

The city of Olathe (pronounced "O-Lay-Tha") has a long history. The name itself comes from a Shawnee Indian word meaning "beautiful." This stop along the Sante Fe Trail got established in 1857 and has continued to grow in population and amenities since then. The Pawnee and Osage tribes resided in the area and traded with trappers and frontiersmen for decades before the settlers moved into the room and set up farms. Unlike many settlements, the Native Americans in the area lived peacefully alongside the people moving most of the time. Only rarely did land disputes arise. 

Once Olathe's township brought in residents, the tribes moved to Eastern Kansas under a new government treaty. As the town grew during the late 1800s, the city strove to develop a reputation as a hub for cultural and social events: churches, an art museum, and the planting of trees and shrubs throughout the area. In the present, Olathe is the fourth most populous city in Kansas. 

The early 1900s saw Olathe progress with the adaptation of some of the latest conveniences and technological advancements such as: 

  • Steam heat
  • Electric lighting
  • Indoor plumbing
  • Sewers
  • Water treatment

Olathe remains the only city in Johnson County that has an art alliance offering year-round events such as: 

  • Community theater
  • Orchestra
  • Civic band
  • Chorus
  • Art exhibits

Another yearly event that locals look forward to is the Johnson County Old Settlers Days. This celebration has happened since 1898. Attendees enjoy an art fair, carnival, vendors, live music, and more. Another throwback from the past that gets celebrated in the present is the Mahaffie Stagecoach Stop and Farm. This historic site preserves the westward expansion spirit in the 19th century and remains the last existing stagecoach stop on the Santa Fe Trail. Visitors can experience how life was in the town during the mid-1800s and see farming equipment, learn farming methods in the agricultural barn, and see the work needed to live daily during this period. 

Olathe Weather

The weather in Olathe is mostly pleasant, with seasonal changes clearly defined. The winters can be cold, and snow is not uncommon. The summers are hot, and this area of the state is a very high risk for intense storms and tornadic activity and is a part of "Tornado Alley."

Origin of the Cowboy Boot in Olathe

An interesting invention that came out of Olathe was the cowboy boot—often attributed to the Olathe-style boot made in Mercedes, Texas. The style originated in Olathe's city by brothers Charles and Edward Hyer in 1880. Charles also founded the Olathe School for the Deaf, where he taught students the art of shoe and harness making. The school no longer stands; however, it is featured at the Museum of Deaf History, Art, and Culture.

The cowboy boot story is told as a cowboy from Colorado came into the cobbler shop that Charles Hyer owned and asked for a new pair of boots made in a style that was different from the Civil War-style boots he was wearing. Charles designed footwear that was functional, comfortable, and fit easily into a stirrup: the cowboy boot. The Hyer boot company was operational from 1875 until sold to the Ben Miller Boot Company in 1977. 

Outdoor Activities in Olathe

The opportunities for outdoor enjoyment in Olathe are many. One of the best-known areas for a multitude of activities is Heritage Park, which features opportunities to use the asphalt walking trails, a lake with fishing and limited boating, a fenced dog park, golf course, ball fields, shelter houses, disc golf, an equestrian area with jumper course, and an area for picnics. 

Biking enthusiasts enjoy visiting Coffee Creek Trail. It is just over three miles in length and connects to trails within Heritage Park. The Coffee Creek Trail is one of the newer riding trails and has smooth, paved trails that snake through a scenic area to view while riding the paths and over the newly built bridges that cross Coffee Creek. 

One of the newer venues that both tourists and locals enjoy is the KC Wine Company, where visitors can see the vineyards and enjoy a wine or hard cider tasting in one of two large tasting rooms. The vineyard has seasonal events for the public and Christmas lights as a drive-by experience. 

Can Water Damage Mitigation Save Carpet or Area Rugs In Olathe Homes?

Many Olathe homeowners find they need water damage mitigation at the worst possible times, during weekends, late at night, or holidays. However, a leaky pipe, water heater failure, or toilet backup is not an incident that happens when expected; it just happens. 

The flooring of all types tends to get the brunt of the water in a home, and carpet and area rugs are no exception to the rule. SERVPRO technicians undergo comprehensive training to handle water removal from homes and specifically carpet, rugs, and subfloors to deliver the best outcome. 

Stains and water spots are common occurrences after a carpet or rug gets saturated. SERVPRO techs use their equipment to extract the water and also perform tests on the fibers to ensure that the cleaning agents chose do not cause issues such as:

  • Shrinkage
  • Bleeding of dyes
  • Bleaching 
  • Damage to the backing

Saturated area rugs can cause injury due to their weight, so before moving, the techs extract the water, often using weighted heads to assist in pushing the water up and out of the rug. Drying a carpet can involve specialized applications such as floating where a side gets loosened and warm, dry air forced to the underside. Tenting gets used when only a small area needs drying; the carpet gets a tent made from plastic placed over it with air directed in through custom-made tubing. 

When local Olathe residents need water damage mitigation for their properties, they turn to SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa and SERVPRO of Blue Valley at (913) 782-4693. The trained technicians bring years of experience and advanced equipment to make the damage to the home, "Like it never even happened."

Olathe Highlights Industrial Growth and Historical Heritage

12/21/2020 (Permalink)

Green SERVPRO car sitting on the road in front of a museum with multi colored windows SERVPRO can complete fire restoration in your business after fire damage.

Recognized as one of the Best Places to Live in, Olathe Showcases America’s History and Growth in Every Corner

As one of the most populous cities in Kansas and the county seat of Johnson County, Olathe has much to offer. Dating back to 1857, when Dr. John T. Barton established Olathe, it was its beauty that first attracted Barton to the area. As a matter of fact. It is said that “Olathe” is the Shawnee translation for “beautiful,” which is how its founder described it. Although it wasn’t the first city in the County, its growth gained recognition as the county seat, which was ratified in 1859.  

Like much of Kansas, the struggle between slaves and abolitionists was felt strongly in Olathe. Often considered a precursor of the Civil War, “Bleeding Kansas” was a period in which anti- slavery activists and pro-slavery individuals clashed in violent confrontations. Raids and murders in Kansas and neighboring Missouri killed hundreds of people as the political debate ensued. The main issue of the time was whether Kansas would support or repeal slavery since the state’s senators would greatly influence the already divided U.S. Senate. In 1854 the Kansas-Nebraska Act allowed the decision about slavery to be made through popular vote.

After much conflict, Kansas eventually joined the Union in 1861 as a free state. However, the times were not peaceful. In 1862, a Confederate raid led by William Quantrill destroyed most of Olathe, and at least two others followed this raid. It wasn’t until 1865 that Confederates fully surrendered.

Aside from its role in the American Civil War, Olathe was also an essential part of the Oregon Trail. As the Oregon Trail connected the Missouri River to Oregon and its eastern portion took place in Kansas. Similarly, the California Trail also traveled from the Missouri River to California, and Olathe also became a stop on it. Not surprisingly, travelers on the Santa Fe Trail also stopped in town before continuing their travels. Being a resource for travelers, it became the city’s primary economic focus, as evidenced by the Mahaffie Stagecoach Stop and Farm, which is now a historic site. Founded by James Beatty Mahaffie and Lucinda, his wife, it was the central hub for many westbound travelers who visited Olathe. Once the transcontinental railroad became an option, the once-bustling city lost its primary source of income and became a small, sleepy town.

It wasn’t until well into the 20th century that I-35 was built and simplified the connection between Olathe and nearby Kansas City. Once easy travel was possible, Olathe rapidly became part of the greater metropolitan area, particularly in the 1980s. The growth of businesses and services enticed many to move to Olathe, and it’s still growing to this day. As a matter of fact, Olathe has been recognized as one of the best cities to live in the United States by reputable publications.

Not surprisingly, Olathe hosts important businesses within its industrial partners. Most notably, ALDI, Honeywell, and Garmin are some of the top employers. Curiously, Farmers Insurance Group’s largest employee concentration is in Olathe, even though its headquarters are in California. 

Accolades

Among some of the accolades received by Olathe, you can find the following:

  • Insurify - Most Educated City Award in Kansas
  • BackgroundChecks.org - One of the Safest Cities in Kansas
  • SmartAsset - one of the Most Livable Mid-Sized Cities in the U.S.

Museums in Olathe

Olathe’s rich history is at your fingertips when you visit the area. Its role in the growth of Kansas and the history of our nation cannot be denied. To explore it, you can see the following attractions:

  • Mahaffie Stagecoach Stop & Farm Historic Site - it invites visitors to experience life in the 1860s, including livestock and hands-on activities for the family. As described above, this establishment played a pivotal role in the westward expansion, and it still stands as a monument to the lives of all who ventured west for a new adventure.
  • The Kansas City Automotive Museum - car lovers, rejoice! Kansas City’s automotive history is on display at this museum, including driving simulators and a design studio. The museum is in growth mode and plans to expand into celebrating further Kansas’  role in the automotive industry’s growth.
  • Museum of Deaf History, Arts & Culture - born out of interest for the Kansas School for the Deaf, it is a place for the public to learn more about the language, arts, and culture of deaf people. Although the facility is temporarily closed due to the current health crisis, it features artists and cultural programs relevant to the deaf.

If museums are not your preference, you can also take a guided walking tour of the Olathe Memorial Cemetery, where you can learn about famous people who played a pivotal role in the history of the town and of our country. While you’re there, make sure to take a look at the beautiful trees surrounding the cemetery grounds.

Protecting the Business Community in Olathe

Businesses in Olathe have the benefit of thriving in a place where modern structures co-exist with historical buildings. Whenever fire restoration services are required for a commercial setting, our SERVPRO team is mindful of the materials and structural specificities the site presents, and we perform our work accordingly. Our competent team has trained with the best in the industry to understand how smoke and fire travel through your space. As a result, we know precisely how to tackle the soot and smell left behind by the flames.

Cleaning fire damage is more complicated than simply wiping down with a household cleaner. Each surface requires careful attention, so the cleaning solutions; abrasive nature does not cause any further damage. Additionally, items not yet affected by the fire need to be separated as much as possible to avoid cross-contamination. Our SERVPRO crew has the wherewithal to address each of your specific needs throughout the restoration process.

SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa and SERVPRO of Blue Valley is here to protect you when disaster strikes. Call us at (913) 782-4693 as soon as you need us and let us work for you until your business looks and feels, “Like it never even happened.”

Slow Down This Black Friday With a Step Back in Olathe History

11/23/2020 (Permalink)

Mahaffie House Olathe view When severe storm weather damages your home in Olathe, count on SERVPRO for help--We're Faster To Any Size Disaster!

Enjoy the 1860s with a living history lesson and tailored events dating back to Olathe's founding.

The Mahaffie House is one of the most recognizable historic properties in this region of Kansas, as it was once the primary supply location for those headed west along the Oregon Trail. It is fitting that this entire property will transform into a living piece of history on the day after Thanksgiving, showing how things might have looked back in the 1860s.

There are multiple fun activities and sites to behold when stepping away from the hustle and craziness of Black Friday for a simpler time. Some of what you can expect includes:

  • Stagecoach ride
  • Tour of the historic Mahaffie House
  • Agricultural and farming exhibits
  • Cookstove and blacksmith demonstrations
  • Unique gifts for holiday shopping

Just like in 1860, severe weather does not wait for a convenient time to strike. Our SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa team can help with intense storm damage cleanup for Olathe homes when you call (913) 782-4693.

Getting Fit This Holiday Season with Other Lenexa Families

11/16/2020 (Permalink)

lenexa observation tower, sitting As you take your jog or run in Lenexa, or sit at the Civic Center, SERVPRO can remediate the mold damage in your home.

Be among the hundreds of participants in this year’s Gobbler Gallop 5k in Lenexa.

Everyone tends to have a few more side dishes than they should when gathered together for Thanksgiving, so you have an opportunity to counteract these choices with a virtual 5k run. Friends and neighbors throughout Lenexa might not be able to get together and run the race as intended due to pandemic restrictions, but a virtual race ensures that the event can continue without delays.

Register now for the event, and be sure to tune in on November 23rd for the kick-off event live on Facebook featuring giveaways and great stretching tips. You can pick up your commemorative shirt for the event at the Lenexa Recreational Center the week of Thanksgiving.

One thing you can’t outrun is mold in your house. Our SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa Remediation Technicians can work quickly to manage these threatening situations and make it “Like it never even happened.” Give our experienced team a call today at (913) 782-4693.

How Did Olathe Shape the Course of American History?

11/8/2020 (Permalink)

SERVPRO small vehicle parked SERVPRO has a successful history in Olathe of water damage cleanup and restoration for our customers

Residents of Olathe would play a role in the course of the American Civil War.

As with most of the major wars that the United States and other foreign powers have gotten involved with, the tipping point was not reached overnight. For the Civil War in the 1800s, Americans were at a divisive point where a conflict was inevitable. Racial and territorial tensions would split the country into halves but left specific territories like Kansas as neutral ground unclaimed by the north or the south. The involvement of those living in settlements like Olathe at this time would ultimately be a driving point in the escalation of this inevitable conflict, especially with the direct interaction with Missouri residents.

Kansas Could Choose for Itself

In a time of great turmoil in the country, western expansion was as crucial to the American people as their position on slavery issues. When new states were joining into the country, such as Kansas and Nebraska, it was critical to determine where these territories would land on the most divisive platform in the union at the time. Senator Stephen A. Douglas of Illinois would suggest a method of finding an agreeable compromise between the northern and southern states regarding new additions and their positions on slavery: The Kansas-Nebraska Act.

Olathe would be one of the cities most heavily targeted by this act, as it would make the state's position subject to a popular vote. Abolitionists and pro-slavery residents would clash often and violently to persuade or dissuade those on the fence, especially in border cities like Olathe, against Missouri's southern leanings. Ultimately, when the Civil War would begin, growing cities like Olathe and surrounding towns would continue to be targeted during the Bleeding Kansas conflict.

Olathe Against the Southern States

Olathe would be one of the areas that would directly tie to the Bleeding Kansas era surrounding the Civil War years. Because it joined the union as a free state, immediate conflict and tensions existed at Missouri's borders. Olathe was among the first areas where any bands of Confederates would attack when across the border. For a time, it served as a military outpost for one company and the available local militia.

Even though Olathe would decommission the military outpost within four years of its creation, three separate violent attacks would occur here and nearby Lawrence. While this is one of the most infamous and sordid points in the city's history, modern Olathe remembers their stand and position on slavery and the Civil War and continues to honor this involvement with annual festivals, fairs, and re-enactments of the period.

Historical Structures of Olathe

The City of Olathe manages multiple properties registered and accepted among the national register of historical sites. One such structure is the Mahaffie House, which was originally a resupply point for wagons passing through the area. With the city being one of the stops along the Oregon trail, many travelers had to seek haven and purchase dwindling food and other vital resources on their ways to make a new life in the wild and unkept west.

Ensor Farm area is another historic property that you should take the time to see, even if you have lived here in Johnson County your entire life. Among the most noteworthy aspects of this property (and its radio tower behind the house) is the desire to educate students through radio transmissions by the late Marshall Ensor. These free courses helped many learn about morse code and the technical aspects of obtaining a Federal Radio License.

The Diversity of the City in the 20th Century

A little more than a decade ago, Olathe was considered among the top 25 growing cities in the country. Despite it being one of the top five largest municipalities in Kansas, its inclusion with the Kansas City metropolitan area helps make the area attractive to prospective homebuyers that want to avoid costlier properties and utilities closer to the largest metropolis in Missouri. With more than 140,000 residents, every decade has marked a steady increase in the growth of residents, retail, and commercial enterprise. 

Despite much of Kansas being rural farmland that helps to supply the necessary produce and grain to feed the country, cities like Olathe are arenas to showcase the diversity of the state and its residents. As such, we have a broad cultural influence in municipalities like Olathe, focusing on promoting the arts, sciences, and social acceptance for all. The city works to embody its name 'beautiful' derived from the indigenous Shawnee people in more than appearances.

How Fast Water Restoration for Your Olathe Home Makes a Difference

As leading water restoration professionals for the Olathe and Lenexa areas, we can appreciate the value of a fast response when disasters strike. Water can spread quickly through a home or business, impacting both the structure and its contents simultaneously. Relying on competent and experienced restoration professionals like our SERVPRO team can ensure that the right measures get taken to protect as much of the property as possible immediately.

Water restoration in Olathe involves multiple phases beginning with controlled demolition and extraction. With a general contracting license, we can implement many emergency services such as repairs and preventative demolition when we first arrive. These professionals can also relocate and pack-out contents to our nearby facility for items that require more direct and thorough drying and cleaning attention.

Thorough drying of your home is a process that also must get started as soon as possible. Because We're Faster To Any Size Disaster, we are prepared to reach damaged homes quickly in a crisis. Establishing drying zones and deploying industry-leading tools, equipment, and technology ensures that less building materials like drywall, carpeting, hardwood flooring, cabinets, and subflooring become irreparably damaged before drying can complete.

As challenging as water disasters might initially appear, you can count on the fast response and experience of our SERVPRO of Olathe / Lenexa team to help. We are available 24/7 by calling (913) 782-4693.