How politicians do street cleaning: A tweet and photo op. How clean will the street be when they leave?

One lady uses nearby free newspapers as bus stop seat cover at Metropolitan and 71 Avenue regularly. She would leave behind newspapers on the metal bench when boarding Q23 bus. She ignores complaints from affected residents and businesses.

We don’t want dog poop and human urine and feces in the street! Stores should be allowed to post a sign and to charge non-paying customers a fee to use their restroom.

116 Street off Jamaica Avenue dead ends with piles of trash that have accumulated for quite some time. No one seems to care.

Over 20 some years, property owner paid over 100 DEP sanitation tickets just because of trash at the bus stop. She is considering to sell the house to stop the loss. It’s not right.

Along Jamaica LIRR tracks at 126 Street and 91 Avenue are spots where trash dumping happens regularly.

The trestle to the Jamaica Rail Yard is a popular dumping site.

Wherever there is no light, trash dumping is common.

The backyard of 87-37 126 Street is next to the front yard of 87-40 127 Street.

What can you do about messy neighbor? Give him a hand?

111 Street Station used to be one of the cleanest in the system until MTA decided to remove all trash cans in the station. It was reinstalled recently, but it is harder to change riders’ behavior back.

If your next door neighbor does not care, what can you do?

A crowd of day laborers gather at 120 Street and 95 Avenue starting at 6:30 am disposing trash and talking loudly. Tired of cleaning after them, owner of this property decided to hang a trash bag out.

NYC Sanitation concerns will be directed to 311.

Sri Durga Mandir at 101 Avenue runs a food pantry. Trash is piled next to a neighboring house attracting a lot of rats. Thieves had cut through the fence to steal food, and it has not been fixed to date.

Where Dartmouth Street dead ends against the Fleet Street fields, it has become a dumping ground.

Vote Danniel Maio by November 7, 2023