Participation in this program requires property owners to forward only proceeds received specifically for the purposes of debris removal to the county, which will then be forwarded to the State. The CalRecycle or Army Corps of Engineers program will have no cost to... Read MoreRead more about How does the insurance reimbursement work?
The Consolidated Debris Removal Program has two phases: removal of household hazardous waste and removal of other fire-related debris. In Phase I, county, state and federal agencies have organized teams of experts from the California State Department of Toxic... Read MoreRead more about What is the Consolidated Debris Removal Program?
One of the USACE sub-contractors filed a preliminary lien on my property. What does this mean and am I going to have to pay for the cleanup?
It is standard business practice for subcontractors to file a preliminary lien notice with the property owner on any work they perform as a way to ensure they preserve their rights in the event they do not get paid. These notices also inform the property owner which... Read MoreRead more about One of the USACE sub-contractors filed a preliminary lien on my property. What does this mean and am I going to have to pay for the cleanup?
A Right of Entry (ROE) form gives government contractors permission to access your property and begin debris cleanup. These forms are coordinated between the U.S. Army Corps and the counties. Read MoreRead more about What is a Right of Entry (ROE) form?
ROEs submitted after the deadline must be reviewed on a case by case basis by the County. Provided a late ROE is submitted for a property in an area not already cleared by USACE, then the late ROE may be approved and the property placed in the debris removal program.... Read MoreRead more about If I missed the ROE deadline for my county may I still submit one?