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Professional Cleaning Services and Compassionate Support during your difficult time

Trauma Cleaning Specialists


Emergency Cleaning in New York, Long Island, New Jersey, Connecticut, Brooklyn, Bronx, Queens, Staten Island 24 Hours A Day 7 Days A Week

Biohazard Remediation Cleaning Services Include:

*Our Workmanship Is Fully Guaranteed & backed by our Outstanding Reputation for Excellence.
We are a Fully Insured Corporation and all of our Technicians are Trained and Certified

Disinfection Cleaning Services Virus Bacteria Superbugs

Island Trauma Services Specializes in the Cleaning and Disinfection of Viruses, Bacteria, Superbugs and other Infectious Disease Outbreaks.

The below information is to help our customers understand more commonly contracted viruses, bacteria and diseases including:
•Transmission methods
•Proper chemical usage
•Most effective methods of disinfection

The cleaning and disinfection of germs, viruses, bacteria, superbugs and any infectious disease should be performed by experienced and trained professionals. Island Trauma Services has a team of highly trained and experienced technicians that understand the risks involved in the cleanup and disinfection of infectious germs, viruses and bacteria such as MRSA, Listeria, Hepatitis A, B & C, HIV, Norovirus, Coronavirus (including COVID-19), Histoplasmosis and other infectious diseases. We have the proper equipment, PPE, disinfectants and training to safely and effectively clean and disinfect areas affected by viral and bacterial contamination. We can provide expert cleaning and disinfection methods in homes, office buildings, any type of transportation vehicle, gymnasiums, schools, medical building and any affected area and environment. Please call us today for a free no-obligation estimate. We will perform a thorough inspection of the affected area, answer any questions and provide a detailed cleaning and disinfection protocol. We are available 24/7. Call Island Trauma Services today at 1-888-577-7206. We are here to help.

*In response to the latest emerging updates on coronavirus COVID-19, we are updating information on the outbreak as quickly as possible. Please visit our coronavirus resource pages at Coronavirus COVID-19 Disinfection and CDC Response to Coronavirus Disease COVID-19 for additional information.

Viruses - A virus is a small infectious organism—much smaller than a fungus or bacterium—that must invade a living cell to reproduce (replicate). The virus attaches to a cell (called the host cell), enters it, and releases its DNA or RNA inside the cell. The virus’s DNA or RNA is the genetic material containing the information needed to make copies of (replicate) the virus. The virus’s genetic material takes control of the cell and forces it to replicate the virus. The infected cell usually dies because the virus keeps it from performing its normal functions. When it dies, the cell releases new viruses, which go on to infect other cells.

Bacteria - Bacteria are microscopic, single-celled organisms. There are thousands of different kinds, and they live in every conceivable environment all over the world. They live in soil, seawater, and deep within the earth’s crust. Some bacteria have been reported even to live in radioactive waste. Many bacteria live in the bodies of people and animals—on the skin and in the airways, mouth, and digestive, reproductive, and urinary tracts—without causing any harm. Such bacteria are called resident flora, or the microbiome. Many resident flora are actually helpful to people—for example by helping them digest food or by preventing the growth of other, more dangerous bacteria. Only a few kinds of bacteria cause disease. They are called pathogens. Sometimes bacteria that normally reside harmlessly in the body cause disease. Bacteria can cause disease by producing harmful substances (toxins), invading tissues, or doing both.

MRSA - is methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus, a type of staph bacteria that is resistant to several antibiotics. In the general community, MRSA most often causes skin infections. In some cases, it causes pneumonia (lung infection) and other issues. If left untreated, MRSA infections can become severe and cause sepsis-a life-threatening reaction to severe infection in the body.

MRSA Symptoms can include:
Most staph skin infections, including MRSA, appear as a bump or infected area on the skin that might be:
•Warm to the touch
•Full of pus or other drainage
•Accompanied by a fever

MRSA Transmission - Anyone can get MRSA on their body from contact with an infected wound or by sharing personal items, such as towels or razors that have touched infected skin. MRSA infection risk can be increased when a person is in activities or places that involve crowding, skin-to-skin contact, and shared equipment or supplies. People including athletes, daycare and school students, military personnel in barracks, and those who recently received inpatient medical care are at higher risk.

MRSA Disinfection Method should include:
•Launder all clothing/bedding/towels with color safe bleach in hot water.
•Surface wipe all areas with Hospital Grade quaternary disinfectant (especially high contact areas).
•Electro Static Spray application of surface protector.

Clostridium difficile (C. difficile) - is a bacterium that causes inflammation of the colon, known as colitis. People who have other illnesses or conditions requiring prolonged use of antibiotics, and the elderly, are at greater risk of acquiring this disease. The bacteria are found in the feces. People can become infected if they touch items or surfaces that are contaminated with feces and then touch their mouth or mucous membranes. Healthcare workers can spread the bacteria to patients or contaminate surfaces through hand contact.

C diff. Symptoms can include:
•Watery diarrhea (at least three bowel movements per day for two or more days)
•Loss of appetite
•Abdominal pain/tenderness

Clostridium difficileis Transmission - shed in feces. Any surface, device, or material (e.g., toilets, bathing tubs, and electronic rectal thermometers) that becomes contaminated with feces may serve as a reservoir for the Clostridium difficilespores. Clostridium difficilespores are transferred to patients mainly via the hands of healthcare personnel who have touched a contaminated surface or item. Clostridium difficilecan live for long periods on surfaces.

C-Diff Disinfection Method should include:
•Launder all clothing/bedding/towels with color safe bleach in hot water.
•Surface wipe all areas with Hospital Grade bleach based disinfectant (especially high contact areas).
•Electro Static Spray application of surface protector.

Listeria – Listeriosis is a serious infection usually caused by eating food contaminated with the bacterium Listeria monocytogenes. An estimated 1,600 people get listeriosis each year, and about 260 die. The infection is most likely to sicken pregnant women and their newborns, adults aged 65 or older, and people with weakened immune systems. Pregnant women typically experience only fever and other flu-like symptoms, such as fatigue and muscle aches. However, infections during pregnancy can lead to miscarriage, stillbirth, premature delivery, or life-threatening infection of the newborn.

Listeria Symptoms can include:
•Stiff neck
•Loss of balance
•Fever and muscle aches.

*As mentioned above, pregnant women typically experience only fever and other flu-like symptoms, such as fatigue and muscle aches. However, infections during pregnancy can lead to miscarriage, stillbirth, premature delivery, or life-threatening infection of the newborn.

Listeriosis Transmission - is usually acquired through foodborne transmission, except for fetal and neonatal infection, which is usually acquired in utero. Cutaneous infections have been reported very rarely among veterinarians and farmers following direct animal contact, particularly involving livestock products of conception. Unlike most bacteria, Listeria germs can grow and spread in the refrigerator.

Listeria Disinfection Method should include:
•Launder all clothing/bedding/towels with color safe bleach in hot water.
•Surface wipe all areas with Hospital Grade bleach based disinfectant (especially high contact areas).
•Electro Static Spray application of surface protector.

Hepatitis – Hepatitis means inflammation of the liver. When the liver is inflamed or damaged, its function can be affected. Heavy alcohol use, toxins, some medications, and certain medical conditions can cause hepatitis but a virus often causes hepatitis.

What is the difference between hepatitis A, hepatitis B, and hepatitis C?
Hepatitis A, hepatitis B, and hepatitis C are liver infections caused by three different viruses. Although each can cause similar symptoms, they have different modes of transmission and can affect the liver differently. Hepatitis A is usually a short-term infection and does not become chronic. Hepatitis B and hepatitis C can also begin as short-term, acute infections, but in some people, the virus remains in the body, resulting in chronic disease and long-term liver problems. There are vaccines to prevent hepatitis A and hepatitis B; however, there is no vaccine for hepatitis C.

Hepatitis A - is a highly contagious liver infection caused by the hepatitis A virus. It can range from a mild illness lasting a few weeks to a severe illness lasting several months. Although rare, hepatitis A can cause death in some people. Hepatitis A usually spreads when a person unknowingly ingests the virus from objects, food, or drinks contaminated by small, undetected amounts of stool from an infected person.

Hepatitis A Symptoms can include:
Older children and adults typically have symptoms. If symptoms develop, they can appear abruptly and can include:
•Loss of appetite
•Abdominal pain
•Dark urine
•Clay-colored stools
•Joint pain
•Jaundice (yellowing of the skin and eyes)

*As mentioned above, older children and adults typically have symptoms. Most children younger than age 6 do not have symptoms when they have hepatitis A. When symptoms are present, young children typically do not have jaundice but older children and adults with hepatitis A have jaundice.

Hepatitis A Transmission - Hepatitis A usually spreads when a person unknowingly ingests the virus from objects, food, or drinks contaminated by small, undetected amounts of stool from an infected person. Hepatitis A can also spread from close personal contact with an infected person such as through sex or caring for someone who is ill. Contamination of food (this can include frozen and undercooked food) by hepatitis A can happen at any point: growing, harvesting, processing, handling, and even after cooking. Contamination of food or water is more likely to occur in countries where hepatitis A is common and in areas where there are poor sanitary conditions or poor personal hygiene. In the United States, chlorination of water kills hepatitis A virus that enters the water supply.

Hepatitis A Disinfection Method should include:
•In the environment, HAV can be killed by cleaning household or other facility surfaces with a freshly prepared solution of 1:100 dilution of household bleach to water. 

Hepatitis B – Hepatitis B is a liver infection caused by the Hepatitis B virus (HBV).  Hepatitis B is transmitted when blood, semen, or another body fluid from a person infected with the Hepatitis B virus enters the body of someone who is not infected. This can happen through sexual contact; sharing needles, syringes, or other drug-injection equipment; or from mother to baby at birth. For some people, hepatitis B is an acute, or short-term, illness but for others, it can become a long-term, chronic infection. Risk for chronic infection is related to age at infection: approximately 90% of infected infants become chronically infected, compared with 2%–6% of adults. Chronic Hepatitis B can lead to serious health issues, like cirrhosis or liver cancer. The best way to prevent Hepatitis B is by getting vaccinated.

Hepatitis B Symptoms can include:-
Newly acquired (acute) HBV infections only cause symptoms some of the time. The presence of signs and symptoms varies by age. Most children under age 5 years and newly infected immunosuppressed adults are generally asymptomatic, whereas 30%–50% of persons aged ≥5 years have signs and symptoms.  When symptoms do occur, they can include:
•Loss of appetite
•Abdominal pain
•Dark urine
•Clay-colored bowel movements
•Joint pain

*Some acute HBV infections will resolve on their own, but some will develop into chronic infection. Most persons with chronic HBV infection are asymptomatic and have no evidence of liver disease. However, some persons may develop chronic hepatitis (elevation of AST/ALT), cirrhosis, or hepatocellular carcinoma (a type of liver cancer).Hepatitis B is a liver infection caused by the Hepatitis B virus (HBV).

Hepatitis B Transmission - HBV is transmitted through activities that involve percutaneous (i.e., puncture through the skin) or mucosal contact with infectious blood or body fluids (e.g., semen, saliva), including:
•Sex with an infected partner
•Injection drug use that involves sharing needles, syringes, or drug-preparation equipment
•Birth to an infected mother
•Contact with blood or open sores of an infected person
•Needle sticks or sharp instrument exposures
•Sharing items such as razors or toothbrushes with an infected person

*HBV is not spread through food or water, sharing eating utensils, breastfeeding, hugging, kissing, hand holding, coughing, or sneezing. HBV can survive outside the body at least 7 days and still be capable of causing infection.

Hepatitis B Disinfection Methods should include:
•Any blood spills —including dried blood, which can still be infectious —should be cleaned using 1:10 dilution of one part household bleach to 10 parts of water for disinfecting the area. Gloves should be worn when cleaning up any blood spills.

Hepatitis C - is a liver infection caused by the Hepatitis C virus (HCV). Hepatitis C is a blood-borne virus. Today, most people become infected with the Hepatitis C virus by sharing needles or other equipment to inject drugs. For some people, hepatitis C is a short-term illness but for 70%–85% of people who become infected with Hepatitis C, it becomes a long-term, chronic infection. Chronic Hepatitis C is a serious disease than can result in long-term health problems, even death. The majority of infected persons might not be aware of their infection because they are not clinically ill. There is no vaccine for Hepatitis C. The best way to prevent Hepatitis C is by avoiding behaviors that can spread the disease, especially injecting drugs.

Hepatitis C Symptoms can include:
People with newly acquired HCV infection usually are asymptomatic or have mild symptoms that are unlikely to prompt a visit to a health care professional. When symptoms do occur, they can include:
•Dark urine
•Clay-colored stool
•Abdominal pain
•Loss of appetite
•Joint pain
•Approximately 20%–30% of those newly infected with HCV experience fatigue, abdominal pain, poor appetite, or jaundice.

Hepatitis C Transmission - HCV is transmitted primarily through parenteral exposures to infectious blood or body fluids that contain blood. Possible exposures include:
•Injection drug use (currently the most common means of HCV transmission in the United States)  •Receipt of donated blood, blood products, and organs (once a common means of transmission but now rare in the United States since blood screening became available in 1992)
•Needlestick injuries in health care settings
•Birth to an HCV-infected motherAlthough infrequent, HCV can also be spread through:
•Sex with an HCV-infected person (an inefficient means of transmission, although HIV-infected men who have sex with men [MSM] have increased risk of sexual transmission)
•Sharing personal items contaminated with infectious blood, such as razors or toothbrushes (also inefficient vectors of transmission)
•Other health care procedures that involve invasive procedures, such as injections (usually recognized in the context of outbreaks)
•Unregulated tattooing

Hepatitis C Disinfection Methods should include:
•Any blood spills —including dried blood, which can still be infectious —should be cleaned using a dilution of one part household bleach to 10 parts water. Gloves should be worn when cleaning up blood spills.

Norovirus - is a very contagious virus that can infect anyone. You can get it from an infected person, contaminated food or water, or by touching contaminated surfaces. The virus causes your stomach or intestines or both to get inflamed. This leads you to have stomach pain, nausea, and diarrhea and to throw up. These symptoms can be serious for some people, especially young children and older adults.

Norovirus Symptoms can include:
•throwing up
•stomach pain
•body aches

Norovirus Transmission - Norovirus is a highly contagious virus. Anyone can get infected with norovirus and get sick. Also, you can get norovirus illness many times in your life. One reason for this is that there are many different types of noroviruses. Being infected with one type of norovirus may not protect you against other types. Norovirus can be found in your stool (feces) even before you start feeling sick. The virus can stay in your stool for 2 weeks or more after you feel better. You can become infected with norovirus by accidentally getting stool or vomit from infected people in your mouth. This usually happens by:
•eating food or drinking liquids that are contaminated with norovirus
•touching surfaces or objects contaminated with norovirus then putting your fingers in your mouth
•having contact with someone who is infected with norovirus (for example, caring for or sharing food or eating utensils with someone with norovirus illness)
Norovirus can spread quickly in closed places like daycare centers, nursing homes, schools, and cruise ships. Most norovirus outbreaks happen from November to April in the United States.

Norovirus Disinfection Methods should include:
•After throwing up or having diarrhea, immediately clean and disinfect contaminated surfaces. Use a chlorine bleach solution with a concentration of 1000–5000 ppm (5–25 tablespoons of household bleach [5.25%] per gallon of water) or other disinfectant registered as effective against norovirus by the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA). For more information, see EPA’s Registered Antimicrobial Products Effective Against Norovirus.
•Electro Static Spray Application of Bacti-Barrier Surface Protector

Histoplasmosis - Histoplasmosis is an infection caused by a fungus called Histoplasma. The fungus lives in the environment, particularly in soil that contains large amounts of bird or bat droppings. In the United States, Histoplasma mainly lives in the central and eastern states, especially areas around the Ohio and Mississippi River valleys. The fungus also lives in parts of Central and South America, Africa, Asia, and Australia. People can get histoplasmosis after breathing in the microscopic fungal spores from the air. Although most people who breathe in the spores don’t get sick, those who do may have a fever, cough, and fatigue. Many people who get histoplasmosis will get better on their own without medication, but in some people, such as those who have weakened immune systems, the infection can become severe. Most people who are exposed to the fungus Histoplasma never have symptoms. Other people may have flu-like symptoms that usually go away on their own. In some people, usually those who have weakened immune systems, histoplasmosis can develop into a long-term lung infection, or it can spread from the lungs to other parts of the body, such as the central nervous system (the brain and spinal cord).

Histoplasmosis Symptoms can include:
•Fatigue (extreme tiredness)
•Chest pain
•Body aches

*As mentioned above, in some people, usually those who have weakened immune systems, histoplasmosis can develop into a long-term lung infection, or it can spread from the lungs to other parts of the body, such as the central nervous system (the brain and spinal cord).

Histoplasmosis Transmission - Histoplasmosis is typically acquired via inhalation of airborne microconidia, often after disturbance of contaminated material (e.g., activities such as spelunking, cleaning chicken coops, or construction). Primary cutaneous histoplasmosis and solid organ donor-derived histoplasmosis are extremely uncommon. Histoplasma grows best in soil that contains bird or bat droppings. Bats can get histoplasmosis and spread the fungus in their droppings. It can be difficult to avoid breathing in Histoplasma in areas where it’s common in the environment. In areas where Histoplasma is known to live, people who have weakened immune systems (for example, by HIV/AIDS, an organ transplant, or medications such as corticosteroids or TNF-inhibitors) should avoid doing activities that are known to be associated with getting histoplasmosis, including:
•Disturbing material (for example, digging in soil or chopping wood) where there are bird or bat droppings
•Cleaning chicken coops
•Exploring caves
•Cleaning, remodeling, or tearing down old buildings. 

Histoplasmosis Disinfection Method should include: 
Although there are no EPA approved chemicals or disinfectants known to kill Histoplasmosis, the generally accepted method of eradication involves wetting/misting areas with high concentrations of droppings with a 10:1 solution of water to bleach. Droppings should be disposed of in line with regulations for regulated medical waste. Full PPE is mandatory for this type of disinfection. Large amounts of bird or bat droppings should be cleaned up by professional companies that specialize in the removal of hazardous waste.

Coronaviruses (CoV) are a large family of viruses that cause illness ranging from the common cold to more severe diseases such as Middle East Respiratory Syndrome (MERS-CoV); and Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome (SARS-CoV). A novel coronavirus (nCoV) is a new strain that has not been previously identified in humans. The virus has been named “SARS-CoV-2” and the disease it causes has been named “coronavirus disease 2019” (abbreviated “COVID-19”).

This is an emerging, rapidly evolving situation and we will provide updated information as quickly as possible.

Genealogy: Covid-19 (SARS-CoV-2 based virus) is an RNA based enveloped virus. Enveloped viruses contain a lipid membrane on the cell wall which adheres to the host cell in order to proliferate. This being the case, the cell wall is easily penetrable to most common disinfectants. Common EPA approved disinfectant makeup can be Quaternary Ammonium Compounds, Phenolic Based products and some Hydrogen Peroxide based formulas.

Transmission of COVID-19:
Coronavirus is most commonly transmitted from person to person, through droplet nuclei spread out from breathing, coughing or sneezing. Droplets can remain suspended in the air for extended periods and are highly respirable. It can also be spread through contact on surfaces. The virus can remain viable on surfaces from several hours up to 9 days depending on ambient conditions, amount of moisture in droplets, etc. The virus is contagious in a person when their symptoms are evident, as well as before and after visible signs of symptoms. People who no longer test positive for the virus may still be infectious. Information on the transmission of the Coronavirus COVID-19 is being updated as doctors learn more about the virus and how it spreads. We will continue to provide the most up to date information as quickly as possible. Please refer to the CDC website for additional and up-to-the-date information.


People with COVID-19 have had a wide range of symptoms reported – ranging from mild symptoms to severe illness. Symptoms may appear 2-14 days after exposure to the virus. People with these symptoms may have COVID-19:

When to Seek Emergency Medical Attention

Look for emergency warning signs for COVID-19. If someone is showing any of these signs, seek emergency medical care immediately:

*This list is not all possible symptoms. Please call your medical provider for any other symptoms that are severe or concerning to you.

Call 911 or call ahead to your local emergency facility: Notify the operator that you are seeking care for someone who has or may have COVID-19.

Eradication Method:
Step 1: Ultra Low Volume (ULV) misting or electrostatic spray of certain affected areas with EPA approved hospital grade disinfectant. This mist will eradicate any aerosolized particles allowing for a safer entry of decontamination personnel. Misting is calculated on cubic footage of the affected area.
Step 2: Electrostatic spray application of EPA Approved Hospital Grade disinfectant. Positively charged ions are produced within the chemical which adhere to surfaces in the affected area. This ensures total coverage of the affected area for wiping and disruption of any biofilm.
Step 3: After a 10 minute dwell time surface wiping of critical contact areas begins. Fixtures, keyboards, phones, door handles, certain contents within the affected area are hand wiped. A 10 minute dwell time should be allowed post wipe down by any cleaning service following.
Step 4: Client should contact their regular cleaning company to address and clean any residual disinfectant.

Personal Protective Equipment PPE:
Technicians are required to don full Level “C” personal protective equipment during the decontamination of contaminated zone procedure in areas where cases have been confirmed. Splash resistant coveralls, shoe covers, double gloves, full face Air Purifying Respirator (APR) or Powered Air Purifying Respirator (PAPR). Coveralls should be decontaminated with electrostatic spray prior to doffing and disposal. Level “D” PPE is sufficient in unaffected/pre-emptive disinfection projects & for final surface wipe of contaminated zone areas.

The CDC advises that the following precautions are taken to lessen the risk of contracting COVID-19:


There is currently no vaccine to prevent Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19). The best way to prevent illness is to avoid being exposed to this virus. However, as a reminder, CDC always recommends everyday preventive actions to help prevent the spread of respiratory diseases, including:

*In response to the latest emerging updates on coronavirus COVID-19, we are updating information on the outbreak as quickly as possible. Please visit our coronavirus resource page CDC Response to Coronavirus Disease COVID-19 for additional information.

Superbugs are strains of bacteria that are resistant to several types of antibiotics. The spread of superbugs, viruses, bacteria and other infiectious diseases including such strains as MRSA (Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus,) C-Diff (Clostridium difficile,) Escherichia, Salmonella, Gonorrhea Chlamydia and Tuberculosis, Ebola and Coronavirus are all on the rise, and are not limited to other countries and specific locations such as medical facilities. There is increasing risk for viruses, basteria, superbugs and other diseases to become epidemics and pandemics. Outbreaks of viruses, bacteria, superbugs and infectious diseases can occur anywhere and cause significant health risks. Schools, gymnasiums, offices, airplanes, cruise ships and public facilities and all areas where one can contract an illness. The introduction of Ebola and Coronavirus to North America is only one of dozens of illnesses that can be contracted. While Ebola is contracted from direct contact with the carrier, superbugs such as MRSA & C-Diff can be contracted directly from contaminated surfaces.

Environmental Infection Control Remediation

The team at Island Trauma Services is highly trained and experienced in the disinfection and cleanup of superbugs, viruses and many other infectious diseases. We can help stop the spread of superbugs, viruses and other bacterial & infectious diseases. We take every precaution to safely and affectively clean your home or business to restore it to a safe environment. Using the most cutting edge techniques, our experienced and trained technicians will bring any contaminated space back to a healthy environment. Whether it is a flu outbreak, Superbug, virus, bacteria or other infectious disease, call Island Trauma Services today for a free no obligation estimate. We are available 24/7 to help.

Island Trauma Services, Inc. is the leading expert in Crime Scene Cleanup, Blood Cleanup, Disinfection of Germs, Viruses and Bacteria that can cause infectious diseases, Death Scene Cleanup, Unattended Death Cleanup, Animal Damage Cleanup, Accident Scene Cleanup, Hoarding Cleanup, Clutter Cleaning and Removal, Extreme Cleaning, Odor Removal, Drug Lab Cleanup, Water Removal, Flood Damage Restoration, Mold Remediation and Fire Damage & Smoke Restoration. We specialize in all forms of aftermath trauma cleanup, viral & bacterial disinfection and fire, smoke, flood and mold property remediation & restoration.  We serve Long Island, New York, New Jersey and Connecticut. We provide complete emergency biohazard and disinfection remediation and restoration cleaning services for New York, Long Island, Nassau, Suffolk, Brooklyn, Queens, Bronx, Staten Island, Westchester, New Jersey and Connecticut 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. If you are in need of Biohazard Remediation, Disinfection, Trauma Cleanup or Property Restoration & Remediation from Animal Damage, Odor, Water, Fire, Smoke or Mold, please call us today. We understand the challenges facing our customers when they contact us, and we will do our utmost to assist you every step of the way. We will perform a No-Obligation inspection and provide you with a detailed estimate of the work to be performed. We will assist you in negotiating with your insurance carrier. Island Trauma Services, Inc. is a fully insured corporation, A+ Rated and all of our technicians are highly trained and certified. ITS is here to help.

Call Island Trauma Services Today.

We service the following areas including Long Island, Nassau, Suffolk, New York, Manhattan, Queens, Brooklyn, Bronx, Staten Island, Westchester, New Jersey and Connecticut:

Albertson, NY
Amagansett, NY
Amityville, NY
Aquebogue, NY
Astoria, NY
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Babylon, NY
Baldwin Place, NY
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Brooklyn, NY
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Cutchogue, NY
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Hollis, NY
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Islip, NY
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Moriches, NY
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Shelter Island, NY
Shoreham, NY
Smithtown, NY
Sound Beach, NY
South Ozone Park, NY
Southampton, NY
Southfields, NY
Southold, NY
Sparkill, NY
Springfield Center, NY
Springfield Gardens, NY
Suffolk County, NY
Sunnyside, NY
Syosset, NY
Valley Stream, NY
Wantagh, NY
West Hempstead, NY
West Sayville, NY
Westchester, NY
Westhampton Beach, NY
Westhampton, NY
White Plains, NY
White Sulphur Springs, NY
Whitestone, NY
Williston Park, NY
Woodbury, NY
Woodhaven, NY
Woodmere, NY
Woodridge, NY
Woodside, NY
Wyandanch, NY
Yaphank, NY
Yonkers, NY