Koreatown Dumpster Rental
Koreatown Dumpster Rental is easier and cheaper because Dumpstars Dumpsters is now servicing all areas of Koreatown and all Downtown and Central LA areas.
We stock 3,4,5 & 6 yard dumpsters in the Koreatown and Central LA.
Above: 6 yard dumpster bin being loaded.
3 yard dumpster from $130 (inc. taxes). 6 yard dumpsters from $200 (+ taxes).
The Dumpstars 6 yard dumpster is perfect for cleaning out a garage or pulling out a bathroom or kitchen. It comfortably fits about 5 rooms of carpet and underlay. Or if you are moving house, we find that the 6 cubic yard dumpster is the right size for about 85 percent of our customers. Some need another bin, whilst others don't quite fill it. For Koreatown dumpster rental requirements where access is an issue the Dumpstars 6 cubic dumpster is perfect.
For those who have bigger renovation jobs, or are doing a more extensive clean out, our 8 cubic yard dumpster is probably more suitable.
6 cubic yard dumpster dimensions (inside bin). 70 inches wide, 65 inches deep, and 60 inches high (on average).
Above: 6 yard dumpster dimensions with a person alongside for comparison.
8 yard dumpster from $250 (inc. taxes).
The Dumpstars 8 yard dumpster offers a solution for slightly bigger jobs. With rear opening barn doors this also makes low loading easier.
The 8 cubic yard dumpster retains all of the advantages being trailer mounted. It can be locked to stop unauthorised filling, and can be moved into difficult areas where traditional skip bins can't reach.
So contact Dumpstars Dumpsters today to discuss your Northern Beaches skip hire requirements.
Koreatown Dumpster Online Ordering Above
Telephone: 888-818-6488 to place an order. In the San Fernando Valley or Koreatown call 310 745 3607
Our telephone is answered 24 hours a day 7 days a week. If you are calling out of hours, enter your postcode when prompted, and you will be directed to your local Dumpstars location.
Koreatown is a neighborhood in the Mid-Wilshire district of the city of Los Angeles, California known for its concentration of Korean American people and institutions. Home to a population of over 120,000 and covering just under 3-square-mile (7.8 km2), it has one of the highest population densities of all neighborhoods in Los Angeles.
The neighborhood is in the midst of a construction boom that has helped fuel an influx of new residents priced out from nearby Los Feliz and West Hollywood. The neighborhood is known for its many commercial and residential mid and high rise towers, its rich collection of pre-1940 brick colonial revival buildings, Asian high fashion boutiques, and holding the largest concentration of nightclubs and 24-hour businesses and restaurants in Southern California. It is also the location of the assassination of Robert F. Kennedy.
The city of Los Angeles has never set an official boundary for Koreatown and does not recognize any borders claimed by other agencies or offices. The Los Angeles Police Department, Los Angeles Fire Department, Los Angeles Unified School District, Wilshire Center-Koreatown Neighborhood Council (WCKNC), Los Angeles County, US Census Bureau and the Koreatown Cultural Center all maintain their own set of boundaries, none of them in agreement.
The neighborhood is centrally located in the city of Los Angeles. It lies 3 miles (5 km) west of downtown, 4 miles (6 km) south-east of Hollywood, 12 miles (19 km) from Santa Monica Beach and 16 miles (26 km) from Los Angeles International Airport.
The neighborhood is of general flat terrain with an average elevation of 200 feet (61 m); latitude 34.058 and longitude -118.301.
Koreatown is among the most diverse neighborhoods in the United States. Although the Latino community (54%) as a whole is the largest ethnic demographic in Koreatown, Korean-Americans are the single largest national demographic at 23% followed by those of Mexican ancestry at 22%.
With its rich diversity, an emergence of a new multiculturalism between the Korean and Latino populations in Koreatown has begun to foreshadow an unprecedented change for American history. Most Korean businesses draw their employees, and in many cases customers, from the surrounding area's large Latino population. The relationship is such that Korean business owners are learning Spanish in increasing rates and Latinos are learning Korean. Several Korean churches and community centers in Koreatown offer free Spanish and Korean to local residents. It is not unusual to find Latino employees in restaurants and grocery stores speaking Korean with customers or Korean store owners engaging Latino customers in Spanish. Moreover, it is common to see Korean American customers eating in Latino restaurants and Latin American customers eating in Korean restaurants. A visual example of this rich and unique cultural exchange between Koreans and Latinos in Koreatown is the recent popularity of Korean inspired taco trucks in LA that feature classic Mexican food items infused with Korean ingredients.