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Raul A Torres Mover


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(707) 443-7369

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1433 Broadway

Raul A Torres Mover 1433 Broadway

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Each client has different requirements for their move, which is why Raul A Torres Mover provides divine service and movers to serve our easily to oblige them.
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Customers Reviews


2 Reviews

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Tanya Q

Tanya Q


This was a decent administration. I could make the booking the day preceding. The moving group showed up a hour later than anticipated which really offered me some assistance with packing a greater amount of my stuff. They were coming straight from another move. They were extremely proficient, the foreman disclosed every one of the charges to me and how they would pack up specific things. They dismantled and reassembled my bed, which had given me inconvenience when I did it without anyone else's help a year ago. The main protest is that the administration was more costly than I was anticipating. I moved around 35 miles, and the aggregate time took around 4 hours. I was expecting low $105/hr from the assessment given via telephone. I might have misheard in light of the accent or the association, however it wound up being about $135/hr. Generally speaking a decent involvement with the movers, however I would have gotten a kick out of the chance to precisely know the cost going into it.

John B

John B


Wes, Jon-Y and Hector, my team, were astonishing. On top of being awesome folks and gracious to my wife and children, they were to a great degree proficient and constantly positive. I spent the better parcel of 2 days with them for the entire move and couldn't have been more inspired. They took additional consideration to wrap my delicate things and dependably inquired as to whether they had an inquiry. By a wide margin the best move experience I have ever had. I have as of now begun alluding them to my customers and have gotten only incredible remarks. Much obliged to you Wes, Jon-Y and Hector!


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did you know

Did you know?

A business route (occasionally city route) in the United States and Canada is a short special route connected to a parent numbered highway at its beginning, then routed through the central business district of a nearby city or town, and finally reconnecting with the same parent numbered highway again at its end.

Within the world of transportation, bypass routes are often very controversial. This is mostly due to the fact that they require the building of a road carrying heavy traffic where no road existed before. This has created conflict among society thus creating a divergence between those in support of bypasses and those who are opposed. Supporters believe they reduce congestion in built up areas. Those in opposition do not believe in developing (often rural) undeveloped land. In addition, the cities that are bypassed may also oppose such a project as reduced traffic may, in turn, reduce and damage business.

The basics of all trucks are not difficult, as they share common construction. They are generally made of chassis, a cab, an area for placing cargo or equipment, axles, suspension, road wheels, and engine and a drive train. Pneumatic, hydraulic, water, and electrical systems may also be present. Many also tow one or more trailers or semi-trailers, which also vary in multiple ways but are similar as well.

The FMCSA has established rules to maintain and regulate the safety of the trucking industry. According to FMCSA rules, driving a goods-carrying CMV more than 11 hours or to drive after having been on duty for 14 hours, is illegal. Due to such heavy driving, they need a break to complete other tasks such as loading and unloading cargo, stopping for gas and other required vehicle inspections, as well as non-working duties such as meal and rest breaks. The 3-hour difference between the 11-hour driving limit and 14 hour on-duty limit gives drivers time to take care of such duties. In addition, after completing an 11 to 14 hour on duty period, the driver much be allowed 10 hours off-duty.

The American Association of State Highway Officials (AASHO) was organized and founded on December 12, 1914. On November 13, 1973, the name was altered to the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials. This slight change in name reflects a broadened scope of attention towards all modes of transportation. Despite the implications of the name change, most of the activities it is involved in still gravitate towards highways.

The Federal-Aid Highway Amendments of 1974 established a federal maximum gross vehicle weight of 80,000 pounds (36,000 kg). It also introduced a sliding scale of truck weight-to-length ratios based on the bridge formula. Although, they did not establish a federal minimum weight limit. By failing to establish a federal regulation, six contiguous in the Mississippi Valley rebelled. Becoming known as the "barrier state", they refused to increase their Interstate weight limits to 80,000 pounds. Due to this, the trucking industry faced a barrier to efficient cross-country interstate commerce.

The American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials (AASHTO) conducted a series of tests. These tests were extensive field tests of roads and bridges to assess damages to the pavement. In particular they wanted to know how traffic contributes to the deterioration of pavement materials. These tests essentially led to the 1964 recommendation by AASHTO to Congress. The recommendation determined the gross weight limit for trucks to be determined by a bridge formula table. This includes table based on axle lengths, instead of a state upper limit. By the time 1970 came around, there were over 18 million truck on America's roads.

In 1933, as a part of President Franklin D. Roosevelt’s “New Deal”, the National Recovery Administration requested that each industry creates a “code of fair competition”. The American Highway Freight Association and the Federated Trucking Associations of America met in the spring of 1933 to speak for the trucking association and begin discussing a code. By summer of 1933 the code of competition was completed and ready for approval. The two organizations had also merged to form the American Trucking Associations. The code was approved on February 10, 1934. On May 21, 1934, the first president of the ATA, Ted Rogers, became the first truck operator to sign the code. A special "Blue Eagle" license plate was created for truck operators to indicate compliance with the code.