What services are you looking for?


De-cluttering is our specialty. We professionally remove excess clutter, junk, and unnecessary items out of your home so that you can breathe again. We work with our clients in a sensitive one-on-one approach to help you reduce items and organize so they are left with a safe and welcoming home.

We also accept referrals and requests by families, health care providers, firefighters, landlords, and more. Our mission is to work with the client to “put the pieces back together” and help achieve order in chaotic living situations.

Deep Cleaning

Once the clutter has been cleared, a deep clean is the next step to ensure a fresh, new start. Our deep cleanings aim to get into the nooks and crannies and all those spaces that haven’t been cleaned for awhile. It’s a breath of fresh air for your home and all its members. 


Our down-sizing services help clients pack or unpack their items prior to a move. These are moves where the client needs to get rid of or let go of some of their items because the next place they will be residing is smaller and has less space.

Some of the moves we can help with are with elderly people moving into care homes or empty nesters who find themselves down-sizing and may be overwhelmed with letting go of their items. We’ll help them make good decisions on what to keep, donate or throw away, and we’ll physically help with packing and unpacking boxes.


Everything needs a home. That does not mean: plunked on a counter or table, stuffed in a closet, shoved under your bed, or behind the closed door of the spare room.  It means mindfully putting items in an area they belong.  Our organization services create order and find solutions to clutter and excess items. Hiring us for organization will make your home and all of your household items easier to maintain and manage in the long-run.

What is Hoarding?


Information provided by Health Link BC

What is hoarding disorder?

Hoarding disorder is an illness that makes people feel a very strong need to collect things. They can’t bear to think about parting with their things. Over time, the collected items may take over the person’s house. The items may cover tables, beds, counters, and floors. Hallways and rooms—including kitchens and washrooms—may get so cluttered that they can no longer be used or kept clean.

The collected items are often ordinary things like newspapers, plastic containers, or clothing. But different people collect all kinds of different things. And some people collect cats, dogs, or other animals. People with this illness may feel very ashamed or guilty about their behaviour. And yet the idea of getting rid of anything is very upsetting to them.

It can be frustrating to be a family member or friend of someone who has this illness. But it’s important to remember that it is an illness. Hoarding disorder is different from being a collector, even one who collects a lot of items. Collectors are proud of their collections. They are able to organize and display them. Their collections don’t get in the way of everyday life. Experts say that out of every 100 people, 2 to 6 have hoarding disorder.

What causes hoarding disorder?

The exact cause of hoarding disorder isn’t known. It often runs in families. About half of all people with hoarding disorder say they have a relative who also hoards. A lot of people say their hoarding behaviour started after a stressful or traumatic event in their life.

What are the symptoms?

The main symptom of hoarding disorder is collecting so many possessions that they get in the way of everyday life. People with this illness may have so much clutter in their homes that their living conditions are unhealthy. They may also find it hard to make decisions, make plans, or stay organized. Many people with hoarding disorder also suffer from depression or anxiety.

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Call 604-724-9527 to book your free one-on-one consultation.