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Duck Dumpsters

Duck Dumpsters: Pioneering Sustainable Solutions for Cleaner Tomorrow.

Duck Dumpsters

1259 Tift street
Port Charlotte Florida 33952
United States

(941) 456-6082

Business Description

Duck Dumpsters is a forward-thinking waste management company that specializes in providing eco-friendly and efficient dumpster rental services. Committed to environmental sustainability, Duck Dumpsters offers a range of waste disposal solutions for residential, commercial, and industrial clients. Our unique approach combines cutting edge technology with a focus to reduce environmental impact and ensure responsible waste management practices. With reliable and timely service, Duck Dumpsters aims to simplify the waste disposal process while promoting a greener future for communities and businesses alike.

Business Hours

Monday8:00 am - 4:00 pm
Tuesday8:00 am - 4:00 pm
Wednesday8:00 am - 4:00 pm
Thursday8:00 am - 4:00 pm
Friday8:00 am - 4:00 pm
SaturdayClosed
SundayClosed
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About Port Charlotte

Port Charlotte is an unincorporated community and census-designated place (CDP) in Charlotte County, Florida, United States. The population was 60,625 at the 2020 census. It is part of the Sarasota-Bradenton-Punta Gorda Combined Statistical Area. Port Charlotte was named to the "10 Best Places to Retire", in the United States for the year 2012 by U.S. News & World Report. == History == The first people to call the Port Charlotte area home were the nomadic Paleo-Indians as they chased big game such as woolly mammoth southward during the last ice age around 10,000 BC. At the time, Port Charlotte was not a coastal area; the peninsula of Florida was much wider than it is today and much drier. As the ice melted, the sea level rose and Florida assumed the shape and climate it has today and the Paleo-Indians gave way to the Calusa, the "shell people." The Calusa thrived on the southwest Florida coast and numbered over 50,000 when the first Spaniards reached the peninsula in the 16th century. The arrival of the Europeans was devastating to the Calusa, as diseases such as smallpox and measles decimated the population. Eventually the Seminole would arrive from points to the north and establish themselves on the peninsula.In 1819, Florida was ceded by the Spanish and became a U.S. territory, and in 1845 Florida became the 27th state. For the first 100 years of statehood, the area around Port Charlotte was mostly undeveloped. Maps of the area at the turn of the 20th century show that most of the roads and railroads leading into southwest Florida had bypassed the Port Charlotte area.

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