Pressure Washing San Jose
Do you need professional Pressure Washing in San Jose CA? Call us today for all of your Pressure Washing & Exterior Cleaning requirements in San Jose CA. We offer Residential & Commercial Pressure Washing Services in San Jose & Surrounds of the San Francisco Bay Area.
San Jose’s Premier Pressure Washing Services Company. We specialize in cleaning and restoring all surfaces and all substrates in the external environment of Residential and Commercial properties. We offer more than just cleaning, we offer restoration services, effectively removing many common stains and contaminants.
Our Pressure Washing Services
We provide a full range of Exterior Cleaning, Pressure Washing and Non Pressure Soft Washing Services to our clients in San Jose. We specialize in cleaning all types of building materials such as Concrete, Brick, Sandstone & Other Natural Stone, Stucco, Paintwork, Wood, Metal, Vinyl, Asphalt, Canvass & Other Cloth, Glass and more. We specialize in Concrete Cleaning such as Driveway Cleaning, Parking Lot Cleaning, Parking Garage Cleaning & Sidewalk Cleaning for a range of clients. We offer programmed maintenance for many business owners which allows them to keep theirs Sidewalks well maintained, year round at affordable pricing.
We also provide Low Pressure Soft Wash House Washing Services & Building Facade Cleaning or Building Washing Services in San Jose and surrounds. Regardless of what material your home or building is constructed from, we can clean and restore it to its original condition. We will clean all dirt, algae, moss, lichen, spider webs, carbon stains, rust stains, paint or graffiti and many other organic or environmental stains from your home or building.
We also provide professional Fleet Washing and Heavy Equipment Cleaning services for companies throughout San Jose and the San Francisco Bay Area.
We offer stain removal from Concrete & other ground surfaces or vertical rises including Gum Removal, Paint Removal, Graffiti Removal, Rust Removal, Tree Sap & Leaf Stain Removal, Oil & Grease Removal, Tire Mark Removal, Food & Drink Stain Removal and much more.
Eco-Friendly Power Washing in San Jose CA
We take our environmentally responsibilities extremely serious and that is why our crews are all fully trained in environmental protection and management cleaning methods and procedures. Power Washing or Pressure Washing Exterior substrates and surfaces can easily be polluting to the environment when protection methods are not implemented. Pollutants and Contaminants, along with hazardous chemicals can be allowed to escape into the storm water drains and become a potential hazard. We ensure to use only 100% certified Eco-Friendly, non toxic and non hazardous cleaning agents and solutions.
Map of San Jose
History of San Jose CA
Prior to European settlement, the area was inhabited by several groups of Ohlone Native Americans. The first lasting European presence began with a series of Franciscan missions established from 1769 by Father Junípero Serra. On orders from Antonio María de Bucareli y Ursúa, Spanish Viceroy of New Spain, San Jose was founded by Lieutenant José Joaquín Moraga as Pueblo de San José de Guadalupe (in honor of Saint Joseph) on November 29, 1777, to establish a farming community. The town was the first civil settlement in Alta California.
In 1797, the pueblo was moved from its original location, near the present-day intersection of Guadalupe Parkway and Taylor Street, to a location in what is now Downtown San Jose. San Jose came under Mexican rule in 1821 after Mexico broke with the Spanish crown. It then became part of the United States, after it capitulated in 1846 and California was annexed.
On March 27, 1850, San Jose became the second incorporated city in the state (after Sacramento), with Josiah Belden its first mayor. The town was the state’s first capital, as well as host of the first and second sessions (1850–1851) of the California Legislature. Today the Circle of Palms Plaza in downtown is the historical marker for the first state capital. The city as a station on the Butterfield Overland Mail route.
Though not impacted as severely as San Francisco, San Jose suffered damage from the 1906 San Francisco earthquake. Over 100 people died at the Agnews Asylum (later Agnews State Hospital) after its walls and roof collapsed, and the San Jose High School’s three-story stone-and-brick building was also destroyed. The period during World War II was a tumultuous time. Japanese Americans primarily from Japantown were sent to internment camps, including the future mayor, Norman Mineta. Following the Los Angeles zoot suit riots, anti-Mexican violence took place during the summer of 1943. In 1940, the Census Bureau reported San Jose’s population as 98.5% white. The entire region prepared for the beginning of the war.
As World War II started, the city’s economy shifted from agriculture (the Del Monte cannery was the largest employer) to industrial manufacturing with the contracting of the Food Machinery Corporation (later known as FMC Corporation) by the United States War Department to build 1000 Landing Vehicle Tracked. After World War II, FMC (later United Defense, and currently BAE Systems) continued as a defense contractor, with the San Jose facilities designing and manufacturing military platforms such as the M113 Armored Personnel Carrier, the Bradley Fighting Vehicle, and various subsystems of the M1 Abrams battle tank.
IBM established its West Coast headquarters in San Jose in 1943 and opened a downtown research and development facility in 1952. Both would prove to be harbingers for the economy of San Jose, as Reynold Johnson and his team would later invent RAMAC, as well as the Hard disk drive, and the technological side of San Jose’s economy grew.
During the 1950s and 1960s, city manager A. P. “Dutch” Hamann led the city in a major growth campaign. The city annexed adjacent areas, such as Alviso and Cambrian Park, providing large areas for suburbs. An anti-growth reaction to the effects of rapid development emerged in the 1970s championed by mayors Norman Mineta and Janet Gray Hayes. Despite establishing an urban growth boundary, development fees, and incorporations of Campbell and Cupertino, development was not slowed, but rather directed into already incorporated areas.
San Jose’s position in Silicon Valley triggered more economic and population growth, which led to the highest housing costs increase in the nation, 936% between 1976 and 2001. Efforts to increase density continued into 1990s when an update of the 1974 urban plan kept the urban growth boundaries intact and voters rejected a ballot measure to ease development restrictions in the foothills. Sixty percent of the housing built in San Jose since 1980 and over three-quarters of the housing built since 2000 have been multifamily structures, reflecting a political propensity toward Smart Growth planning principles.