Testimonials

Dave S. | Operations Plant Supervisor

The Carillon at Bellevue Station

“Gary, Gary, Gary. This is the best device I have ever come across. Oh my gosh!!!! And everyone in the building is absolutely amazed at how easy it made doing trash today. I am just speechless on what a difference it made. Doing trash today it shaved off at least 20 minutes of my normal time to handle the work.

There may very well be additional orders coming up after I am able to share this with some of my sister properties. It really made doing the trash so much better and so much easier.

Thank you for working with me and for your patience the last few months.”

Joe R. | Dedicated Loss Control Manager

York Alternative Risk Solutions

“I see the value in your product due to my background in Safety.

A couple of additional types of injuries that I have seen from employees throwing trash bags manually that you don’t mention on your website:

  1. Rotator cuff tears – I have seen as many rotator cuff tears as I have seen back sprains due to throwing trash bags. The way the employees swing the bag to get them inside the dumpster is very bad. Rotator cuff surgery is just as expensive, sometimes more expensive that back surgery and often the surgery is less successful than back surgery.
  2. Needle sticks – this one is not as frequent as the rotator cuff tears, but I have seen several cases where someone discards a used needle in a trash back and the bag bounces against the employees leg causing a needle stick. This is potentially extremely costly claim. Best case scenario the claim is open for over six months; Every month the employee goes to get a blood test to see if he/she has contracted HIV or Hepatitis due to the needle stick. If, after 6 months of testing the employee is clean, then the claim will close. Worst case scenario, employee contracts HIV due to the needle stick and the claim is open until the employee dies. The claim could be in the millions depending on how long the employee lives because the claim would pay for meds and hospitalizations related to the disease contracted at work. So far the two times I have seen this injury, it went the best case scenario.”

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