9 Questions to Ask When Interviewing Prospective Movers

Knowing the right questions to ask prospective movers will help you choose the best one for your relocation day. Here are the top questions to ask before selecting a professional mover.

1. How Many Years Have You Been in Operation?

Many moving companies have been in business for decades. If a mover has been in business for several years, the company likely has many satisfied customers.

2. Are You Licensed, Bonded, and Insured?

Moving companies should be authorized by The Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) and have a Department of Transportation (DOT) identification number. If you have the mover’s DOT ID number, you can verify FMCSA authorization yourself.

3. Can You Provide All the Services I Need?

Not all moving companies are full-service. Be sure the mover provides the services you need. Services might include

  • Packing
  • Furniture assembly
  • Transportation for items such as hot tubs or pianos
  • Storage
  • Custom crating

4. How Do You Determine the Cost of the Move?

Sometimes moving companies charge by weight and distance, while other times they charge by the required time. Some companies have different rates depending on where and when you move. Other companies provide binding estimates, while others offer nonbinding estimates.

Make sure you understand the factors that determine the cost of your move and that you’re comparing like estimates.

5. Are There Additional Fees?

Some moving companies charge extra for moving oversize pieces, such as pianos. In addition, some companies add a fuel surcharge. While none of these charges is necessarily bad practice, you want to ensure the mover has listed these charges on your contract.

Also, ask whether the mover provides free boxes or if you will have to buy them.

6. What Time Will the Moving Truck Arrive at the Destination?

Knowing when the truck will arrive at the destination is particularly important for long-distance moves. Some movers will provide a delivery window of several days, especially if the move is across the country.

Ask each prospective moving company about the timing of their delivery. For example, if they offer a delivery window, you’ll need to be available to receive the goods during that window. If that won’t work, ask about a guaranteed delivery date.

Also, ask about charges if the moving truck arrives at your destination before you do. Finally, ask about storage options if you can’t be at your new destination until after the truck arrives.

7. Who Will Be Moving My Goods?

Ask about the experience of the crew that will handle your move. Also, ask about the training the company provides for its movers.

Some movers subcontract moves to small companies. Ask if your mover does this, and if they do, find out the company’s name so you can check its reputation, too.

8. How Often Are Your Trucks Serviced?

A reputable moving company will maintain vehicles properly. Ask about the maintenance schedule.

9. Do You Have Experience With Moves Like Mine?

You want to be sure your moving company has handled whatever may come up with your relocation. For example, if you are moving to a townhouse with multiple stories, ask about the company’s experience with townhome moves.

The Right Answer

We have a lot of experience with relocations like yours, are licensed and bonded, and provide many services. We can provide answers to all your moving questions. Contact us today.

6 Cost-Effective Packing Tips for Your Upcoming Move

Setting up housekeeping in a new home can be expensive. First, you’ll want a professional mover to ensure your goods are moved safely, but professional services cost money. Closing costs and deposits also add to the price of a new home.

You can save money on packing your goods without affecting quality, however. Here are a few tips.

1. Don’t Pack What You Don’t Need

Purge any items you haven’t used for a long time or clothes that no longer fit. Ridding yourself of extra items means saving time and money on packing. You’ll also save money on the move because you’ll have less to move.

2. Pack Some Items Yourself

You can save money by packing non-fragile items, such as clothes and many kitchen items yourself. However, you’ll probably want professional movers to pack your most precious items to prevent damage.

3. Obtain Free Boxes

Often, you can find suitable moving boxes for free without having to buy them. Check with relatives and friends, especially those who shop a lot online. They may have plenty of sturdy boxes they’d like to get rid of. Also, check with friends who have recently moved.

Some movers will provide free used boxes. You might also find someone giving away boxes on Freecycle or Craig’s List, or local retailers, including liquor stores.

If you have to buy boxes, stores such as Home Depot and Lowe’s typically have inexpensive ones. You may also find used boxes for sale on BoxCycle.

After your move, you may be able to recoup some of your investment by selling the boxes online through BoxCycle.

4. Use What You Already Have

You may also be able to save on boxes by strategically using items you already have at home and want to move anyway. Examples include:

  • Backpacks
  • Suitcases
  • Baskets and hampers
  • Heavy-duty plastic bags
  • Bins
  • Large pots

Moving cartons are not the only things you’ll need to pack; you’ll also need packing supplies such as bubble wrap, packing peanuts, foam padding, and packing paper. While professional protective materials are often ideal, there may be some alternatives you can use. Consider the following

  • Use soft towels or clothes instead of bubble wrap for fragile or easily scratched items;
  • Pack glasses and other small breakables in socks instead of packing paper;
  • Put old towels, sweaters, pajamas, or other soft clothing in the bottom of your packing containers instead of packing paper;
  • Rather than packing peanuts or crumpled packing paper, rip and ball up old newspapers;
  • Make use of your home blankets instead of moving blankets.

5. Leave Non-Breakable Items in Drawers

Furniture drawers are generally sturdy and can save you money and time on packing. However, for heavy pieces of furniture, you’ll still need to take the drawers out to keep them light enough for the movers. In this case, just cover the dresser drawers with moving blankets and then with plastic wrap to keep the contents safe. Check with your mover to see how they like to handle this.

6. Pack Strategically

Develop a packing plan rather than just tossing items into boxes. For example, think about ways to nest some items inside others so you need fewer boxes. Needing fewer boxes will not only save on box costs but also on overall moving costs.

We can provide you with additional packing tips to help make your move go more smoothly. Contact us for a quote.


5 Moving Safety Tips to Remember

Moving heavy boxes, lifting heavy items, and engaging in strenuous physical activity can be dangerous if you’re not used to it. Fortunately, you can make your upcoming relocation safer and easier by following these tips. 

By lifting safely, knowing your limits, taking breaks when you need them, eating nutritious food, and taking other precautions, you can avoid injury during your upcoming household relocation.

1. Lift Safely

Lifting can cause back injuries that result in pain, discomfort, and worse. If you’re not lifting boxes safely, you could do damage to your back that could hinder you for the rest of your move. To lift safely, follow these tips.

  • Lift from the knees
  • Keep your back straight
  • Don’t twist while lifting
  • Hold the box as close to your body as you can
  • If the box is too large to lift on your own, get help
  • Don’t try to raise a carton that you have to strain to pick up

2. Know Your Limits

Whether lifting many boxes or packing them all day long, it’s essential to give your body a break. Take breaks throughout the day, and stop before you’re too tired to pack or lift boxes. You may become more tired and less coordinated as the day wears on. Give your body time to regenerate and rest.

3. Take Care Of Yourself

Your body will need extra nutrition, plenty of sleep, and lots of water throughout the day. So drink at least 4 liters of fluid daily, and eat a diet rich in whole grains, protein, fresh fruits, and vegetables. And ensure you have eight hours of sleep at night.

Among the many moving challenges, some people have difficulty eating healthy foods during a relocation because they can no longer cook their food once their pots and pans are packed.

Find restaurants in your area that offer healthy options and deliver to your home. Also, stock up on snack foods rich in protein, like peanuts, cheese, and boiled eggs.

4. Send Kids to Be With Friends on Moving Day

Kids can get in the way on moving days, which is unsafe for them or you. Instead, consider sending your children to be with friends when moving day comes. This will allow you to focus on the task and prevent your child from getting underfoot and thus injured. If you have a pet, do the same thing – send them to a boarding house for the day, or to spend time with relatives or friends.

5. Use the Right Equipment

Don’t try to lift oversized, bulky items on your own! Get help from a friend, or use a dolly to lift heavy boxes and small pieces of furniture. If you’re lifting appliances, use an appliance dolly.

Get Help from the Professionals

Stay safe during your upcoming relocation by hiring professionals! We have the training and the proper equipment to ensure your relocation will go smoothly. Contact us to make an appointment to get a free quote on your upcoming move.

5 Must-Haves for Your Moving Essentials Kit

Are you preparing for a household move? A moving essentials kit needs to be on your checklist. This go-to kit will help you transition to your new home. The decision of what to keep can be challenging.

What is a moving essentials kit? It’s a collection of supplies you keep with you throughout the move in an easy-to-access box. Your moving essentials kit should stay with you, be the last thing packed, and be the first carton you open when you arrive at your new home.

Read on to learn about which items are a must in your moving essentials kit.

1. Towels and Bedding

Moving is exhausting! When you get to your new home, one of the first things you’ll want is a hot shower and to fall into bed. And when you’re this tired, you don’t want to waste time finding the towels, pillows, and blankets you packed in a box days earlier.

Put a set of sheets, a pillow, and a blanket into your essentials kit. Toss in a few clean towels while you’re at it. You’ll thank yourself later.

2. Keeping it Clean

Packing a few cleaning supplies will make your life easier twice: Right after the moving truck leaves your old home and when you’re settling into your new home.

Even if you hire a cleaning service, you’ll appreciate having at least a few cleaning tools to tidy up. Pop these fundamental cleaning supplies into your essentials kit:

  • Multi-purpose spray cleaner
  • Glass cleaning spray
  • Disinfecting wipes
  • Hand soap
  • Rags, sponges, and paper towels
  • Spot cleaner for carpet
  • Toilet and bathroom cleaner
  • Several garbage bags
  • Dustpan and broom
  • Vacuum cleaner (if you have room)

3. Tool Kit

While you plan that your new (and old) home won’t need any repairs, chances are high that a few tools will come in handy during a move. Whether you need to tighten a dripping faucet, pry a nail from a wall, or measure the living room again to ensure the couch will fit, a tool kit makes the task easier.

Pack a primary tool set in your essentials kit that contains the following:

  • Philips and flathead screwdrivers
  • Tape measure
  • Hammer
  • Adjustable wrench
  • Flashlight
  • Duct tape
  • Pliers
  • Utility knife

4. Charging Cords and Batteries

Uh oh. You’ve arrived at your new home, and your phone is at 5 percent. Where’s that charging cord?

Stay organized and avoid the search. Before you leave your old home, pack chargers for your mobile devices, like phones, tablets, or laptops, in your essentials kit.

It’s also a good idea to throw a few different-sized batteries in there. You may need them for your TV remote, a flashlight, or a smoke alarm.

5. Clothes and Toiletries

Place a couple of days worth of clothes in your essentials kit and any medication you may need. If you sleep with a fan on, pack that too. Include anything that helps you feel at home and settle in quicker.

And don’t forget the toiletries! A toothbrush, toothpaste, soap, shampoo, glasses, and other personal care products should ride with you in your essentials kit.

Safe Move

We will customize the moving services to suit your needs. Your convenience and safety are always our top priorities. Contact us for a free quote.

How to Pack a TV for a Move

Moving to a brand new home is exciting, but packing and hauling everything can be challenging. Although most of it is straightforward, things can become complex regarding large items, breakables, and expensive possessions such as televisions.

Flatscreen TVs are fragile and uniquely shaped and require special attention when preparing for a household move. So here are some tips for moving your television.

 Prepare Your TV for Moving

The first step when moving is prepping all your possessions, including your television.

To make reassembly more manageable, take pictures of how you had the cables plugged in before unplugging and disassembling your electronics.

If your TV is mounted to the wall, carefully take it down. This usually requires two people to manage. On the other hand, if you have it mounted on a stand, you might be able to remove that stand with a little effort.

Next, unplug the TV and any associated electronics such as a cable box, DVR, or Roku box. Then use a microfiber cloth to dust off your TV and accompanying devices thoroughly.

Ensure you gather the cables, remotes, and other small pieces associated with the devices and place them in a plastic baggie. Clearly label the bag with a Sharpie so you can identify it later.

Packing Your TV

When transporting your TV, it is best to use the original packaging, including the original foam to protect the screen,  packing Styrofoam, and other packing material. 

Otherwise, your moving company can provide you with a specialized TV packing carton kit if you haven’t saved the original box and related packing materials. Using specialized TV moving cartons and packing materials is ideal for preventing damage.

Ensure you have two people handling the TV packing, and to achieve the best results, follow the instructions included with the TV carton kit. Start by wrapping the entire TV with the foam or bubble wrap that came with it. Next, secure the cushioning material with tape. Avoid placing tape directly on the TV.

Fill the box with the protective corner foam inserts from the original packaging or the ones that came with the carton. Then, stack the Styrofoam corner pieces on top of the TV before slipping it into the special cardboard carton.

Secure the box’s top with tape. Wrap tape vertically and horizontally to ensure all sides are secured. Then clearly label the box with the words “Fragile” and “This End Up.’

Carry and keep the TV upright after you pack it. You should avoid leaning in on its side. Movers recommend that you have your large TV professionally crated for extra protection.

Moving Help

Packing a TV for moving isn’t the only tricky part of moving. Do not risk damaging your valuable property by performing a DIY move. You can count on us for all your moving and storage needs, including safely getting your TV to its new location. Contact us today. Let us make your move more manageable. 


8 Tips for Moving Your Valuable Antiques and Cherished Collectibles

Are you considering a household move soon? Making sure your belongings arrive in one piece is extremely important during the moving process, especially your valuable antiques and collectibles, which might be irreplaceable.

How well your antiques and collectibles stay protected during the move depends on what you do before and on moving day. Preparation and additional layers of protection can reduce breakage, nicks, dents, scrapes, and broken glass.

Don’t forget these steps when you’re getting ready to move.

1. Document and Appraise Valuables and Antiques

Make sure you have your valuables appraised before you move your household. In addition to knowing what you’re working with, you may need the appraisal for insurance purposes if something goes wrong.

Take photos of all valuables from all angles to keep a record. Then, during the move, keep the appraisal documentation in a safe place with you.

2. Ensure You Protect Them

The first step in protecting your antiques and collectibles is to apply a protective layer.

Glassine is a wax-like paper that protects glass items from dust, moisture, and other potentially damaging elements. Plus, it is acid-free. Another versatile cushioning option is bubble wrap. 

Secure each antique piece with a protective layer and tape it in place. Don’t directly apply tape to valuables.

3. Protect the Corners

Corners tend to sustain more damage, so use corner protectors if packing artwork, antique picture frames, or similar pieces. Corner protectors come in various materials, including cardboard and plastic. 

4. Add a Cushioning Layer

As packed items shift in transit, adding a cushioning layer creates a protective barrier. Use additional bubble wrap, crumpled packing paper, packing peanuts, or air-filled plastic pouches, for extra cushion. Ensure your box or other packaging has a cushioning layer surrounding the inside item.

5. Place in a Packing Carton

Boxes provide additional protection for small antiques to fit inside them. Make sure the carton you choose is a little bigger than the item so you can stuff it with cushioning. Ensure that your item doesn’t shift by filling in any extra spaces.

Organize smaller items together in boxes, but pair items wisely. For example, a heavy ceramic figurine packed with a delicate picture frame might break the glass or damage the frame—pack pieces tightly together with plenty of filler material to prevent damage.

6. Protect Your Furniture

When disassembling furniture, be cautious about removing parts that might damage or weaken the furniture. Knobs, drawer pulls, and casters are usually safe to remove. However, be careful when disassembling older pieces.

Plastic wrapping materials should not be in direct contact with furniture, especially wood, as they may retain moisture. However, furniture pads or moving blankets work well for wrapping furniture. 

7. Carefully Move Items

Enlist extra help if you’re loading the moving truck yourself. For example, moving heavier, more substantial pieces with dollies is easier to minimize the chances of dropping them.

To prevent damaged antique furniture, ensure you store them in a safe location within the truck where other items cannot fall on top or knock into them.

8. Entrust Pro Movers

If you have precious antiques, consider hiring professional movers to manage the work. They can custom crate your items and move them with care. 

Safe Move

You can safely move your antiques to your new home when properly packaged and handled. Let us help. Contact us for a free quote.

Looking for a Pediatrician After a Move? 5 Tips

Your child’s pediatrician is a partner in your quest to raise a healthy, happy child. However, finding a pediatrician you trust can be difficult when you move to a new community.

Taking your child to someone you trust to make wise medical decisions is essential. These tips can help you find a pediatrician that will meet your child’s needs while also meeting your criteria for an excellent medical provider.

1. Find Out Which Doctors Take Your Insurance

If you have medical insurance, one easy way to narrow the search for a physician is to find out which doctors in the area take your insurance. You can do this by calling your insurance company or the doctors in your area one at a time. Your insurance company may also provide a directory of providers in your area. Search on your insurance company’s website or call them directly.

2. Get Recommendations

Do you know anyone in your new town? If you’ve moved to an area where you already have friends or family, ask them for pediatrician recommendations. Getting recommendations is a great way to find a doctor because you can ask questions about the person providing the guidance. Ask questions such as:

  • How long have you been taking your child to this doctor?
  • Do they see children promptly and on schedule?
  • How do they interact with your child?
  • What’s your favorite thing about this particular doctor?

If you don’t know anyone in your new town, consider looking up online reviews of the doctors in your area to find out what other people in your town are saying about those doctors.

3. Stop In At the Doctor’s Office, Meet the Doctor

Once you’ve found a potential pediatrician, stop by the office. This is a chance to evaluate the lobby, parking, and people working in the reception area. Is the lobby child-friendly? Are you able to find parking? Are the people at the reception desk kind and respectful?

Ask to make an appointment to meet the doctor, either over the phone or in person. Many pediatricians will take a little time to answer parents’ questions about their practice, but schedule this ahead. This will give you time to evaluate whether this doctor is right for your child.

When you interview the doctor, ask questions such as:

  • How long have you been practicing?
  • What do you do to make children feel comfortable at the doctor’s office?
  • Who will cover your patients when you’re gone?
  • Do you offer same-day appointments or emergency appointments?
  • How often do you recommend well-baby and well-child appointments?
  • Do you offer advice regarding parenting strategies?
  • Do you have an after-hours advice line?

5. Consider Availability

Make an appointment with the pediatrician you’re considering. If getting your first appointment is difficult, either because the pediatrician is too booked or because their receptionist is hard to reach, this could be a red flag.

Moving? Hire the Pros

Relocating is difficult, especially if you have children. Make moving easier by hiring professionals. Contact us today to get a quote for your upcoming move.



How to Plan for Utilities Before a Residential Move

Managing a residential move involves many lists and details to tend to, but one thing you don’t want to overlook is forgetting to turn off utilities in your old home and arranging to get them turned on in your new one. The following utility planning tips can help ensure you don’t end up paying extra or losing access to utilities.

 Current Home

Start arranging to shut off or transfer utility services around a month before your move. You don’t want to end up paying for essential services you aren’t using. In addition, you could damage your credit standing if you forget to close out utilities and miss payments. To achieve closed accounts, take these steps.

  • Make a list of all utilities and recurring services (don’t forget newspapers, magazines, etc.)
  • Contact each company to cancel or transfer (often you can do this online); be prepared to have the account number, account holders’ name, and stop/transfer date available.
  • Send companies your new address, so you receive their final bill or get your deposit returned.
  • Pay off any balances and return any equipment you may have rented from the company. 
  • Get confirmation of termination or transfer of services to ensure you completed it.

As you’re closing accounts and settling with utility companies, you’ll also want to start planning for utilities for your new place.

New Home

Starting well ahead ensures you don’t find yourself without electricity, gas, internet, water, and other necessary services. To make sure you don’t overlook any details, take these steps.

  • Research new utility companies to see which vendors cover your new neighborhood.
  • See if any companies overlap with your existing accounts—if so, you can transfer services.
  • If renting or owning a property with an HOA, speak to your landlord or HOA about which services they include with your rent or monthly fees.
  • Upon arrival, as soon as possible, check to ensure utilities have been activated per your scheduling agreement.

Like closing out accounts, plan to start opening new utility accounts roughly a month before your move, so the companies have sufficient time to run a credit check or schedule timely appointments if a technician needs to be on site.

What Utilities and Services Should You Account for When Planning?

This will vary, of course, but most people find they need to contact the following types of companies. Doing so will ensure you receive timely service for either closing, opening, or transferring your accounts.

  • Electricity
  • Fuel (oil or gas)
  • Internet/TV/telephone
  • Cellular service (change of address)
  • Water and sewer
  • Waste removal
  • Amazon deliveries
  • Medication subscriptions
  • Magazine and newspaper subscriptions
  • Prepared meals

As you prepare to move, consider any recurring deliveries you may receive. One way to ensure you don’t miss anything is to look over your credit card bill, automatic withdrawals, and checkbook to pinpoint recurring payments you make.

Moving Made Easy

Moving is a massive undertaking with many details to juggle. Contact us today if you’re interested in hiring a professional moving company to remove some of the burdens and do the heavy lifting. We’re happy to provide you with a free quote or answer any questions you may have.


6 Ways to Make Your Relocation Easier When Moving on Short Notice

Moving on short notice can be challenging, especially if you own many things you need to pack. Fortunately, there are ways to make relocating easier for yourself and other household members. You can move quickly by maintaining a sense of calm, having a plan, and staying focused on your mission. Below, we’ve outlined six steps to making your last-minute household relocation a success.

1. Have a Plan

It’s easy to panic when you’ve got a last-minute relocation approaching. Making a quick plan can help squash feelings of panic and can also help you stay on task. Your moving plan should include details such as:

  • What you need to do before your relocation
  • Who is responsible for completing each task
  • What is your budget for each task
  • What materials you’ll need to get the work done

2. Stay Calm

It doesn’t help to lay awake at night feeling anxiety over your upcoming relocation. Take steps to promote feelings of calm. You might try meditating, napping, and taking time to engage in occasional recreational activities. The calmer you feel about your upcoming relocation, the easier it will be to get your work done.

3. Focus Less on Staying Organized – Focus More On Speed

When you’re moving on short notice, you need to find ways to streamline your work. Labeling boxes is essential but consider not listing every item in detail on each box. You also probably don’t have the time to do a thorough sort before placing your belongings into boxes. Instead, focus on packing as quickly as possible to get it done. Plan to sort out items when unpacking after you complete your relocation.

4. Spend Less Time Decluttering

Decluttering is a good activity — when you have lots of time. Downsizing before a standard relocation can help control costs by reducing the volume of stuff moving from your old home to your new home.

But decluttering and downsizing take time: lots and lots of time. You probably won’t have that time for this relocation. So, assume you’ll be moving things you don’t need. Then, you can declutter and downsize when you arrive.

5. Get Help From Friends

Now more than ever, you need help from your friends. Work together with friends to pack boxes, dismantle furniture, acquire supplies and keep the process moving. Don’t try to do this on your own!

To make this experience more fun for your friends and reward them for their help, buy pizzas to keep them fed and happy. Have packing “parties” with music or movies playing in the background.

6. Work With Professional Movers

Last-minute relocations are complex, but you can make them more manageable when you get help from professional movers. In addition, you’ll have less to worry about when you work with the pros.

Professional movers who provide full-service relocations can help you pack your belongings. They can also take some pressure off by handling logistics involving truck reservations and transporting your goods from one home to the other.

Working with the pros just makes the entire relocation go faster. So to get started with your last-minute relocation, contact us today.

Moving Day Secrets: What Movers Want You to Know

Hiring professional movers reduces stress and makes moving day more manageable when it comes to moving. After all, a moving team knows how to safely and quickly get your belongings where they need to be, so you can relax and enjoy your new home.

But what’s the best way to help movers? Do movers want or need your help — or are you getting in their way? Read on to learn moving day secrets your movers wish you knew.

Review (and Follow) Moving Company Policy

Before moving day rolls around, read your movers’ policies. A reputable company will lay out its policy about how — and if — customers should help.

Your moving team will likely want you to let them do the work.

Reading the policy, talking to your moving company beforehand — and then following this policy on moving day — will eliminate confusion.

Get Packing Done Ahead of Time

While there will always be odds and ends and last-minute items to pack, getting your belongings packed before moving day is essential.

After all, you’re paying the movers to be there. If you’re not ready for them, you’re paying them to wait. So have everything packed, labeled, and prepared to go before your movers arrive.

Secure Pets and Kids

On moving day, doors will be left open. People will go in and out. Large items will be lifted and set down.

Add pets and children into the mix, and it’s a recipe for potential problems. Just imagine a toddler deciding to walk through an open door to explore or someone tripping over your dog or cat while carrying a heavy load.

Keep everyone safe by keeping pets and children off-site, if possible.

Practice Clear Communication

Don’t be afraid to give your movers direct, clear instructions. They need to know where things are and where things go, and good communication is how to do it.

Labeling boxes properly is a component of effective communication, too. For example, marking boxes with “Fragile” and “This Side Up” is vital.

Be sure to indicate where in the new house each box should go, as well. This keeps movers from having to ask you, which is a time-waster.

Know What Movers Can’t Move

Reputable moving companies can’t move certain items. These are known as non-allowable items; regulations don’t allow movers to transport these materials.

You’ll need to check your moving company’s list for specifics. Still, most companies won’t transport anything flammable, volatile, explosive, or corrosive, including batteries, solvents, fertilizers, gasses, firearms, and cleaning supplies.

Your moving day involves so many components. Worrying about how to interact with the moving team shouldn’t be one of them.

By practicing good communication and reading (and following) the moving company’s policies about helping, you’ll gain a clear picture of what your role should be that day.

Moving Help

Do you need help with your relocation? Contact us for a free quote. We can help make your move more manageable for you.