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DoodyCalls of Essex County, MA
Local Owner: Joe Gliottone
After a 31-year career at some of the largest advertising agencies in the Northeast, I decided it was time to try something new. DoodyCalls is the perfect business because it allows me to combine my love of the outdoors and animals with the opportunity to help people with one of life’s messiest jobs. DoodyCalls let’s you spend more quality time with your pet and your family!
Our team provides pooper scooper service to Essex County, MA, in all of the following communities. If you don't see your North Shore town listed here, call us and in most cases we can accommodate you!
Amesbury, Beverly, Boxfield, Byfield, Essex, Georgetown, Gloucester, Groveland, Hamilton, Haverhill, Ipswich, Manchester, Merrimac, Newbury, Newburyport, North Andover, Rockport, Rowley, Salisbury, Topsfield, Wenham and West Newbury.
I look forward to working with you!
DoodyCalls owner Joe Gliottone and his wife Carol joined a few of the more the 300 participants at the MSPCA Walk for Animals in Newbury, MA. DoodyCalls of Essex County donated $25 to the MSPCA at Nevins Farms for every new customer who signed up at the event.
Dog (and Cat) Waste Pickup for Home Owners
We are your super duper pooper scoopers! Let us pick up after your dog and you’ll never need to scoop the poop again. We also deodorize decks and patios and clean kennels and dog runs. Our team is friendly, thorough and professional. Technicians are uniformed, insured and drive clean, clearly identified vehicles. All team members sanitize their tools between yards and leave a bright yellow door hanger when they leave. We also provide clean litter box exchange for cat owners. We back all our service with our 100% Satisfaction Guarantee.
Rates for yard cleanings start as low as $14.50 per cleaning!
Pet Waste Management for Apartments, HOAs and Parks
In addition to cleaning yards, we also clean apartment complex and homeowner association (HOA) grounds and park common areas. We also sell and install pet waste stations that make it easy for residents to pick up after their dogs. If you already use pet waste stations, let us provide you with affordable and biodegradable dog waste pickup litter bags.
Our managed service option allows property managers to buy pet waste stations with no upfront cost. We also provide trash can service and common area pet waste removal cleanings.
Learn more about our super duper residential pooper scooper service it the different ways we help communities manage pet waste on their properties.
Amesbury – is a city but still refers to itself as the Town of Amesbury. A former farming and mill town, Amesbury is today largely residential.
Beverly – the City of Beverly is one of the oldest communities in the state. Residents describe their city as the birthplace of the United States Navy, noting that the first ship commissioned by the Navy first sailed from Beverly Harbor.
Boxford – is a geographically large town with almost no commercial development. The highest natural point in Boxford is Bald Hill, at an elevation of 243 feet. It sits in a corner of the Boxford State Forest, near the town’s border with Middleton.
Byfield – is a parish in the town of Newbury. It is located about 30 miles north-northeast of Boston. The village consists of mainly residential homes with a few local businesses. An arts center and Pearson’s deer farm are also located in Byfield.
Essex – was previously a part of the town of Ipswich and was then called Chebacco Parish. The town of Essex was once home to a prosperous shipbuilding trade. The main source of income for the town of Essex comes from the shellfish industry and tourism. The fried clam was reportedly “invented” here by Chubby Woodman early in the 20th century.
Georgetown – From the beginning, what has made Georgetown special is the spirit of community evidenced by the many volunteers who come forward when a project is in need of assistance. It is this spirit that retains the feel of a small town and is its attraction.
Groveland – G-Land is a small residential town. Groveland’s downtown is framed by the gazebo in Elm Park. Today visitors can walk along new sidewalks lit at night by new versions of the park's original lampposts.
Gloucester – An important center of the fishing industry and a popular summer destination, Gloucester's most noted landmark is the harborside “Man at the Wheel” statue (also known as the “Gloucester Fisherman's Memorial Cenotaph”), dedicated to “They that go down to the sea in ships,” which is a quote from Psalm 107:23-32. The Perfect Storm was filmed and set in Gloucester.
Hamilton – Currently the town has no manufacturing industry and no industrially-zoned land. Large areas of open and agricultural land encompassing the Audubon preserve, Bradley Palmer State Park, Myopia Hunt Club, and several large estates and farms create a pastoral environment. The town has a rich equestrian heritage, which remains strong today.
Haverhill – Located on the Merrimack River, it began as a farming community, that would evolve into an important industrial center, beginning with sawmills and gristmills run by water power. Former whaler Rowland H. Macy established his first dry goods store on Merrimack Street in 1851. That store was the precursor to his later Macy's stores, and he held his first parades in downtown Haverhill.
Ipswich – Home to Willowdale State Forest and Sandy Point State Reservation. A residential community with a vibrant tourism industry, the town is famous for its clams, celebrated annually at the Ipswich Chowderfest and also for Crane Beach, a beautiful barrier beach near the Crane estate.
Manchester – One mile from the town center is Singing Beach, so named because the sand comprising the beach squeaks when walked upon. This beach is quite popular during summer months in particular because it is easily accessible from Boston via the Manchester-by-the-Sea MBTA Commuter Rail train. Also located on this historic beach is the famous tourist attraction “Eaglehead,” a rock composite that is infamous for rock climbing and other recreation activities.
Merrimac – Its 8.6-square mile area includes serene views of the Merrimack River, more than 900 acres of farmland and a classic 19th century industrial village, Merrimac Square.
Newbury – Includes the villages of Old Town (Newbury Center), Plum Island and Byfield, home of The Governor's Academy (formerly Governor Dummer Academy), a private preparatory school. It was also site of the first female seminary, founded in 1807.
Newburyport – draws visitors from around New England and the world, who flock year-round to this seaport rich in history and beauty. Newburyport's “Yankee Homecoming” is the second oldest homecoming festival in the United States.
North Andover – is one of the first communities in Massachusetts to take advantage of the Community Preservation Act (CPA). CPA provides a funding source which can be used to address the following community concerns: acquisition and preservation of open space; creation and support of affordable housing; acquisition and preservation of historic buildings and landscapes; and creation and support of recreational opportunities.
Rockport – For over 160 years, people have traveled to Rockport for our miles of lovely beaches, boulder-strewn paths through woods and glades, and that uncommonly magical light that has inspired painters since Winslow Homer.
Rowley – The Rowley River and marsh is a popular hunting spot for mallard and black duck. Probably the most popular (and most famous) attraction in Rowley is the Agawam Diner located at the corner of Rt. 1 and Rt. 133. Popular musician Elvis Costello filmed the music video for his song “45” at the Diner.
Salisbury – The community is a popular summer beach resort town situated on the Atlantic Ocean. The main attraction is the Salisbury Beach State Reservation, a 521-acre park principally used for swimming, boating, and camping. The park's main feature is its 3.8 mile-long beach, one of the most popular in the Commonwealth. A 484-site campground is also available at the park year-round. Notable wildlife include harbor seals, which are often found on a jetty in the fall and winter.
Topsfield – has within its bounds some of the highest land in the county. The Pierce Farm hill rises 280 feet above sea level and the Great Hill and Town Hill are both over 260 feet. Topsfield is the home of the Topsfield Fair, an agricultural fair founded in 1818. The oldest agricultural fair in America, it features carnival rides and games in addition to the more traditional attractions— exhibitions of livestock, rabbits and cavies, crafts, horses and produce. Most notable is the Giant Pumpkin competition.
Wenham – A walk along Wenham's lovely main street provides a timeless picture of beautiful old homes, gardens and yards, punctuated by friendly faces, giving one a general sense of connection to all that is right about New England small-town life.
West Newbury – is a delightful community characterized by rolling hills with broad valleys and an unspoiled rural charm. The Merrimack River, which flows along the northern border, provides scenic beauty and recreational boating.