Eco Friendly Porta Potty Services
Divine Portta Potty Albuquerque is a professional portable toilet supplier in Albuquerque, NM.
We are committed to providing you with a superior level of service and value, which we achieve by giving you a choice of different options to choose from (see Our Range below).
Our company has been helping residents and businesses of Albuquerque for over 5 years.
We pride ourselves on the range and calibre of our restrooms.
Our portable toilets are suitable for a range of occasions, including but not limited to: construction sites, sporting events, concerts, weddings, public social gatherings, corporate events, parties and festivals.
Our porta johns are environmentally friendly and we use the latest sanitation techniques to deliver you a 5 star portable restroom.
Range Of Porta Pottys
Our selection of restroom rentals in Albuquerque includes:
Standard Restrooms: this is our basic model which gives you the basics. It’s the most economically friendly option with no frills.
Deluxe Restrooms: this is our most popular version because it’s reasonably priced but it also offers you several extras, making it suitable for large events or construction sites.
Flushing Restrooms: this special option includes a hands free flush to offer an extra level of convenience for your guests.
ADA-Compliant: this is suitable for disabled/handicapped people or for parents that are helping young children to use the restroom.
Trailer Mounted Restrooms: this option is a good choice for crews that work at a construction site or for workers that are in the field.
High Rise Restrooms: if you’re working on a tall building then this is the option for you. Our units can be placed near to your workers on site.
Leave A Review
Divine Portta Potty Albuquerque
1650 Bridge Blvd SW #1
Portable Toilet Service Areas in Albuquerque
Albuquerque Zip Codes That We Service:
87048, 87102, 87104, 87105, 87106, 87107, 87108, 87109, 87110, 87111, 87112, 87113, 87114, 87116, 87117, 87120, 87121, 87122, 87123
Local Cities That We Service
Academy Hills, Acequia de Carnuel, Adobe Acres, Alamosa, Alban Hills, Armijo, Avalon, Bosque del Acres, Campus, neighborhood Conita Real, Downtown, East Downtown (EDo), East Side, El Navajo, El Paraiso, Foothill, Foothills, Four Hills Village, Highland, Hunning Highland, La Cienega del Norte, Lee Acres, Linda, Los Duranes, Los Padillas, Los Poblanos, Maria Diers, Martinez Town, Meade Estates, Merritt Acres, Midtown, Mountain View
About Albuquerque, NM
Albuquerque, New Mexico’s largest city, sits in the high desert. Its modern Downtown core contrasts with Old Town Albuquerque, dating to the city’s 1706 founding as a Spanish colony. Old Town is filled with historic adobe buildings, such as San Felipe de Neri Church, 5 museums, and shops selling Native American handicrafts. Nearby, The Indian Pueblo Cultural Center traces the area’s tribal history.
Things To Do In Albuquerque, NM
No trip to this hot-air ballooning hot spot is complete without a trip to Anderson Abruzzo Albuquerque International Balloon Museum, which chronicles the city’s ballooning history that includes local pilots’ world record–setting flights. If you can’t enjoy the landscape from the basket of a balloon, take in picturesque vantage from the Sandia Peak Tramway’s 15-minute ascent from the foothills to the 10,378-foot mountain crest. Panoramic views reveal the sprawling 188-square-mile cityscape that’s home to 560,000 people.
Trails through ponderosa forests unfold from the mountain-top tram station, but from this perch you can also spot two of the city’s other hiking hubs: Petroglyph National Monument, where routes wend through one of North America’s largest collections of Indigenous rock etchings and the 16 car-free miles of the Paseo del Bosque Trail as it traces the river through cottonwood forests.
The Tiwa people inhabited these lands long before European contact, and they continue to steward it today. Their descendants inhabit some of the Pueblo villages that rim Albuquerque (Isleta, Sandia, and Santa Ana). The Indian Pueblo Cultural Center spotlights their histories, languages, and contemporary cultures with exhibitions, traditional dances, and meals at the in-house Indian Pueblo Kitchen.
Low-slung adobe buildings dating to Albuquerque’s 1706 Spanish founding dot Old Town. Plan to spend a few hours dallying in the city’s original neighborhood that’s now home to shops and galleries ranging from touristy to high-end, as well as wine and beer tasting rooms. For a primer on the city’s history stop by Albuquerque Museum, where you can also linger over an admirable art collection starring historic and contemporary New Mexican talents. The National Hispanic Cultural Center spotlights Hispanic, Chicano, and Latinx visual and performing arts. The city also has a slate of great art museums and galleries, including 516 Arts, Secret Gallery, Harwood Art Center and Mariposa Gallery. The latter is part of Nob Hill, a walkable district with eclectic boutiques and indie eateries.