Snow Removal


The 2012-13 Snow season is filling up quickly! Don't be left without us today!!



 Scranton Landscaping LLC
Snow and Ice Management Professionals

  • Services Provided:       

Scranton Landscaping LLC provides commercial snow removal for ALL OF NEPA and residential snow removal in Scranton, PA. Whether you are a small residential home owner or if you are a large commercial property, we can provide professional services that will meet or exceed your expectations.  
Our snow and ice management services are provided with the same high level of customer service and expert knowledge as our landscaping maintenance. We understand the importance of delivering the efficient and reliable snow and ice service you'll need during and after winter storms.  
Scranton Landscaping LLC professional staff of experienced snow plow operators and snow and ice removal technicians work to ensure your safety and accessibility. Using the latest in well-maintained snow removal equipment and deicing (“salting”) techniques, Scranton Landscaping LLC snow and ice removal crews are there to assist when needed. 

We offer flexible packages that can be designed to fit any budget such as, per time, monthly, call in, and seasonal. Please contact us at (570) 344-7200.


















    • Snow Plowing           
    • Hand Labor
    • Sidewalk Only Service           
    • Snow Removal
    • Ice Control Services
    • Snow Stacking and Relocation
    • Post Snow Event Services


    Blizzards and Heavy Accumulation Service:


    At a moments notice through our network of local suppliers and contractors,
    we have access to additional equipment and equipment operators 
    to provide emergency service should the need arise:



    • Backhoes



    • Wheel Loaders



    • Skid Steer Loaders



    • 20yd Dump Trucks

    Sand vs Straight Salt Application for De-Icing
    Abrasives have no melting effect for deicing operations, in fact research by the Strategic Highway Research Program (SHRP) and the University of Wisconsin suggests that sand inhibits the melting process of deicing materials. 
    - University of Wisconsin Study

    "Evidence is becoming more conclusive that sand is not environmentally safe to use as a traction agent. In Colorado, if they are forced to use sand on the roadways, state law says it has to be cleaned up within 48 hours. The particulate matter that is introduced into the atmosphere during sand spreading operations is harmful to lungs.
    Some authorities on deicing (mostly from studies done at various educational institutions) predict that sand will be outlawed in most states within the next 20 years." 
    - j. allin - Industry Consultant
    “… applying abrasives dry is of limited value in providing lasting friction enhancement. This represents a substantial change in current practice. Nonetheless, the results of a variety of studies are unequivocal in finding that abrasives applied to roads where significant traffic travels at high speeds are swept off the road rapidly, remaining in place (and providing friction enhancement) for somewhere between 10 and 100 vehicle passages, at most.” A “solution” that dissipates after one or a few dozen cars pass is hardly a solution at all"
    - Iowa Department of Transportation and the Iowa Highway Research Board
    "Studies show that the effects of sanding are temporary, whether spread dry or prewetted. Abrasives do little to improve driving conditions on roads with high traffic volume. When dry sand is spread, 30% of it immediately scatters. Over time, cars usually displace most of the remaining sand. As few as 8 to 12 vehicles can sweep it from snow covered highway surfaces. Even with light traffic, friction gained from dry sand is quickly diminished."
    - University of New Hampshire Technology Transfer Center
    "Don't overlook salt's anti-skid value. Tests conducted in cooperation with the National Safety Council show that salt, applied at normal deicing rates, gives as much anti-skid protection as abrasives. The anti-skid effect of salt is immediate as it starts melting snow or ice."
    - National Safety Council/ Salt Institute