Please complete this simple form, and a restoration specialist will contact you shortly.
For over 30 years, Midwest Remediation has been providing the greater Indianapolis area with remediation and restoration solutions. As one of the foremost service providers in the state, we offer a full range of services that help restore properties experiencing problems like mold, water, and fire damage. We also help clean up crime scenes and places contaminated with biohazards like animal waste, decomposing matter, and sewage and septic backup. Furthermore, we also offer contents restoration services, which involves transferring your valuables and other personal effects to a climate-controlled facility, where they will be repaired or restored to remedy the damage they have suffered.
Thousand of clients rely on MW Remediation as their go-to contractor when they need immediate remediation of water, fire, and mold damage in their homes or commercial properties. We offer emergency services round the clock, preventing contamination from spreading and thwarting any secondary damage from occurring.
Our company works directly with leading insurance providers, who are often more than happy to partner with us and afford their policyholders the service they deserve.
If you want to learn more about our services, please call us at 317-548-0107 or contact us through this form. Our hardworking restoration and reconstruction professionals will make sure that all building and safety standards are adhered to as we rebuild your home or commercial property.
Originally, the area where modern Indianapolis now stands was a swampy region inhabited by Native American peoples. It was officially founded in 1821, after the area was designated a year earlier by an act of the Indiana General Assembly to become the new state capital.
The original plan for the city, a mere one square mile in size was, designed by architect Alexander Ralston.
In the years that followed, many important landmarks were built in the city. In 1857, the city's stately; 87-meter-tall limestone and bronze monument built in the neoclassical style was inaugurated. In October 1847, the city was also connected to the railroad network when the Madison and Indianapolis Railroad Company built a line through the city, paving the way for many other railroad connections to be constructed. The city also served host to the first union station or common railway terminal in the United States. In the early 20th century, Indianapolis became known as "The Crossroads of America," thanks to the many roads built through it that led to other towns and cities like Chicago, Detroit, Cincinnati, Cleveland, St. Louis, and Louisville. Later, the city also became home to several automobile companies, turning Indianapolis into a veritable car manufacturing hub.
The city experienced rapid growth throughout the 20th century. Today, Indianapolis is home to more than 820,000 people, making it the 12th largest city in the United States in terms of population. The economy is driven by sectors like manufacturing, education, healthcare, finance, and tourism. It is also home to one of the best downtowns in the country, thanks to the many retail shops, galleries, museums, hotels, theaters, sports arenas and parks found in the heart of the city.