As independent franchise owners, Jason and Heather Roberts, are proud to bring Bin There Dump That to the Norman metro. Having been in construction for many years, Jason and Heather immediately saw the value and benefits of this unique system. The Bin There Dump That process consists of small truck platforms, lighter dumpsters, and a driveway protection system to where the dumpsters never directly touch the concrete. Call Jason and Heather Roberts at (405) 640-4345 for assistance with your trash removal needs.
Norman is a U.S. city in Oklahoma 20 miles (30 km) south of downtown Oklahoma City in its metropolitan area. Norman is the third-largest city in Oklahoma by population and serves as the county seat of Cleveland County. Norman enjoys many cultural attractions that are funded by the university. The Fred Jones Jr. Museum of Art made national and international news in 2000 when it was given the Weitzenhoffer Collection, the largest collection of French Impressionist art ever given to an American university. The collection includes works by Mary Cassatt, Claude Monet, Vincent van Gogh, Paul Gauguin, Pierre-Auguste Renoir, and Camille Pissarro.
In 1941, the University of Oklahoma and Norman city officials established Max Westheimer Field, a university airstrip, and the next year offered to lease it to the US Navy as a training facility. During World War II, the airfield grew into the Naval Flight Training Center, commonly referred to as "North Base". A second training center, the Naval Air Technical Training Center, known as "South Base", was established along Highway 9, near the present-day location of the Lloyd Noble Center.
History is still alive in Norman. Seventeen landmarks are listed in the National Register of Historic Places, which includes the Cleveland County Courthouse, the DeBarr Historic District, the Oscar Jacobson House, the Santa Fe Depot, and the Moore-Lindsay House. University of Oklahoma's Bizzell Library is a National Historic Landmark, one of only twenty in the state.
With the completion of Interstate 35 in June 1959, Norman's population began to increase rapidly as Oklahoma City became more accessible; in 1960 Norman's population was 33,412 but by the end of the decade had grown to 52,117. The city's growth has continued, reaching 95,694 in 2000.