A CleanSlate has grown into the largest company, that provides commercial and residential pressure washing services in Socorro County, New Mexico. Our client list includes many of the area’s largest and most successful fleet, industrial and commercial businesses and yet we are personal enough to handle the needs of smaller establishments with the professionalism and service they deserve. A CleanSlate will customize a service program to fit each individual client. Our Management and support staff works diligently to make decisions in the best interest in the clients and ensure that they receive the highest level of service available.
A CleanSlate operates FIVE cleaning divisions:
- Fleet Washing: A Clean Slate and Professional Fleet Managers understand that their companies' Image is greatly enhanced by a scheduled on-site cleaning program.
- Auto Dealer Detail Services: A CleanSlate provides a professionally trained and managed staff that reports to your dealership during your operating hours to maintain and deliver your entire new and used vehicle inventory.
- Commercial pressure washing: The appearance of the outside of your business is one of the most significant factors that shape your potential customers' first impressions about how you run your business. A clean, well-maintained property projects the image of well-maintained business that is operated with pride and care.
- Residential pressure washing: Keeping the exterior of your home clean can do more than just make your house more attractive. It can also increase its value and extend the life of the products used to cover the outside of your home.
- Hood Cleaning: Eliminate the risk of fires with Certified, Qualified and Trained Kitchen Exhaust Hood Cleaning service from A CleanSlate.
Facts about Socorro County, New Mexico
Socorro County is a county in the U.S. state of New Mexico. As of the 2010 census, the population was 17,866. The county seat is Socorro. The county was formed in 1852 as one of the original nine counties of New Mexico Territory. Socorro was originally the name given to a Native American village (see: Puebloan peoples) by Don Juan de Oñate in 1598. Having received vitally needed food and assistance from the native population, Oñate named the pueblo Socorro ("succor" in English).
Socorro County is home to multiple scientific research institutions including New Mexico Institute of Mining and Technology, the National Radio Astronomy Observatory and its associated Very Large Array, the Magdalena Ridge Observatory, and the Langmuir Laboratory for Atmospheric Research. Federal public lands in Socorro County include parts of the Cibola National Forest, the Bosque del Apache National Wildlife Refuge, the Sevilleta National Wildlife Refuge, the Bureau of Land Management (BLM) Socorro Field Office, parts of the Salinas Pueblo Missions National Monument, and parts of the El Camino Real de Tierra Adentro National Historic Trail.
According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 6,649 square miles (17,220 km²), of which 6,647 square miles (17,220 km²) is land and 2.1 square miles (5.4 km²) (0.03%) is water. It is the second-largest county in New Mexico by area, after Catron County, New Mexico.
Socorro County ranges in elevation from approximately 4,528 ft (1,380 m) on the banks of the Rio Grande to 10,784 ft (3,287 m) at the top of South Baldy peak in the Magdalena Mountains. The southern portion of the Rocky Mountains extend into New Mexico and Socorro County. There are several mountain ranges that spread throughout the county. The Forest Service manages portions of four mountain ranges: the Bear, Datil, Magdalena, and San Mateo Mountains. Most of the land that comprises these mountains are within the Cibola National Forest. These ranges, as well as Ladron Peak located in Socorro County, are classified as sky islands.