Eco-friendly portable toilet service in Alaska

Elite Porta Potty has everything you need to rent portable toilets for short-term, long-term, and seasonal needs. Keep your guests or crew clean and comfortable by renting portable toilets, porta potties, or restroom trailers from the company that rents out the most of them.
The team at United Rentals responds quickly and is ready to answer all of your questions, even if you don’t know what they are. You can count on us to help you figure out how many and what kind of portable toilets you’ll need for your project or event. We’ll bring the units to you, set them up, and take care of them so that each portable bathroom or shower stays clean, fresh, and well-stocked.

Are you looking for a reliable porta-potty rental service?

Elite Porta Potty is the answer. We provide environmentally friendly portable toilets for events and construction sites. Our service is dependable and inexpensive, and we constantly strive to deliver the greatest client experience possible. Contact us today to find out more.

Portable Toilet Service Areas in Washington, D.C

Washington DC
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Washington, D.C

Washington, D.C., or District of Columbia in full, serves as the nation’s capital. It is situated on the northern side of the Potomac River at the river’s navigation head, or the transshipment point between waterway and land transport, and is coextensive with the District of Columbia (the city is sometimes referred to as simply “D.C.”). Maryland shares borders with the District of Columbia to the north, east, and west, while Virginia shares borders with the District along the Potomac River’s southern bank.

The U.S. Congress created a 100 square mile (260 square kilometre) region in 1790 to act as the federal government’s permanent seat. (The region, in which Washington, D.C., was established, was eventually given the name District of Columbia.) The new territory’s position was in the middle of the Eastern Seaboard states, roughly 90 miles (145 km) inland from the Atlantic Ocean, and it was on land that Maryland and Virginia had given up. The area south of the Potomac River that Virginia had given up was given back to the state in the middle of the 19th century, which resulted in the District’s current size.


After the American Civil War (1861–1865), Washington’s population grew beyond the area that had been initially envisioned, and the city formally merged with the District of Columbia. Washington, D.C., which is still a territory and not a state, has been run by a locally elected mayor and city council since 1974, although Congress has the veto authority. Nearly 4,000 square miles (10,360 square km) or 10 counties make up the Washington metropolitan region, with Montgomery, Prince George’s, Frederick, Charles, and Calvert being the five counties in Maryland and five counties in Virginia (Arlington, Fairfax, Loudoun, Stafford, and Prince William). District has a land area of 68 miles (176 square km). Population: 572,059 in 2000; 3,727,565 in the Washington-Arlington-Alexandria Metro Division; 4,796,183 in 2010; 601,723 in the Washington-Arlington-Alexandria Metro Division; 4,377,088 in the Washington-Arlington-Alexandria Metro Area.