American Eagle Moving company logo

American Eagle Moving

4/5

Membership(s) & License

LICENSE INFO:

US DOT #695310

American Eagle Moving authority

Toll Free

(617) 933-3988

Phone

not available

Our Office

192B New Boston St

American Eagle Moving 192B New Boston St

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Customers Reviews

4.0

2 Reviews

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Johnnie W

Johnnie W

02/15/2016

I obtained one of American Eagle moving company 2 hours living socials. I just have a little one room condo and I was just moving to the following working over. They didn't need to stack the truck (despite the fact that that most likely would have made it pass by speedier) they could simply walk it over. It took them more than 2 down the middle hours!!! I'm talking a lounge chair, washer and dryer, dresser, some odd end tables and a few boxes! I even aided by stacking some little things in my auto however regardless it took them until the end of time. Not just that they decline to get everything(left severally things) after I asked pleasantly and an offered to pay more. Which they charged me for at any rate. And after that they just fundamentally tossed everything in my new residence. The folks were pleasant however I am extremely troubled with this moving company. What's more, I don't prescribe them to anybody.

Noah H

Noah H

02/09/2016

I saw the other audit and had none of those issues myself. I paid for a Living Social arrangement for the two hours. Ken and Rodney called before coming to exhort they would arrive in 15-20 minutes (right on time). Both were extremely respectful and proficient. We were having them pack a U-Haul truck for moving - some substantial things (counting a 400lbs mechanized sofa). They finished everything in less than two hours (living social), this incorporated a bed, work area, diversion focus, 42 medium estimated boxes, kitchen table, buffet table, shelf, dresser and some odd measured things. Likewise with the business you pay for when they leave the stockroom and when they return so we were in charge of 0.5 hour. They made an AMAZING showing with pressing everything in (spared a huge amount of room) and strapping it all down. There isn't a solitary negative thing I can say. I was blown away - directly after they left I called the workplace to express my fulfillment. I am moving (this move was for my sweetheart) toward the end of this current month and will utilize them once more, and also some other time I move. Extremely fulfilled client here! In light of my own experience I very prescribe them!

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did you know

Did you know?

As of January 1, 2000, the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) was established as its own separate administration within the U.S. Department of Transportation. This came about under the "Motor Carrier Safety Improvement Act of 1999". The FMCSA is based in Washington, D.C., employing more than 1,000 people throughout all 50 States, including in the District of Columbia. Their staff dedicates themselves to the improvement of safety among commercial motor vehicles (CMV) and to saving lives.

The FMCSA is a well-known division of the United States Department of Transportation (USDOT). It is generally responsible for the enforcement of FMCSA regulations. The driver of a CMV must keep a record of working hours via a log book. This record must reflect the total number of hours spent driving and resting, as well as the time at which the change of duty status occurred. In place of a log book, a motor carrier may choose to keep track of their hours using an electronic on-board recorder (EOBR). This automatically records the amount of time spent driving the vehicle.

The term "lorry" has an ambiguous origin, but it is likely that its roots were in the rail transport industry. This is where the word is known to have been used in 1838 to refer to a type of truck (a freight car as in British usage) specifically a large flat wagon. It may derive from the verb lurry, which means to pull or tug, of uncertain origin. It's expanded meaning was much more exciting as "self-propelled vehicle for carrying goods", and has been in usage since 1911. Previously, unbeknownst to most, the word "lorry" was used for a fashion of big horse-drawn goods wagon.

The concept of a bypass is a simple one. It is a road or highway that purposely avoids or "bypasses" a built-up area, town, or village. Bypasses were created with the intent to let through traffic flow without having to get stuck in local traffic. In general they are supposed to reduce congestion in a built-up area. By doing so, road safety will greatly improve.   A bypass designated for trucks traveling a long distance, either commercial or otherwise, is called a truck route.

The year of 1977 marked the release of the infamous Smokey and the Bandit. It went on to be the third highest grossing film that year, following tough competitors like Star Wars and Close Encounters of the Third Kind. Burt Reynolds plays the protagonist, or "The Bandit", who escorts "The Snowman" in order to deliver bootleg beer. Reynolds once stated he envisioned trucking as a "hedonistic joyride entirely devoid from economic reality"   Another action film in 1977 also focused on truck drivers, as was the trend it seems. Breaker! Breaker! starring infamous Chuck Norris also focused on truck drivers. They were also displaying movie posters with the catch phrase "... he's got a CB radio and a hundred friends who just might get mad!"

Unfortunately for the trucking industry, their image began to crumble during the latter part of the 20th century. As a result, their reputation suffered. More recently truckers have been portrayed as chauvinists or even worse, serial killers. The portrayals of semi-trailer trucks have focused on stories of the trucks becoming self-aware. Generally, this is with some extraterrestrial help.

In today's popular culture, recreational vehicles struggle to find their own niche. Travel trailers or mobile home with limited living facilities, or where people can camp or stay have been referred to as trailers. Previously, many would refer to such vehicles as towable trailers.

Heavy trucks. A cement mixer is an example of Class 8 heavy trucks. Heavy trucks are the largest on-road trucks, Class 8. These include vocational applications such as heavy dump trucks, concrete pump trucks, and refuse hauling, as well as ubiquitous long-haul 6×4 and 4x2 tractor units. Road damage and wear increase very rapidly with the axle weight. The axle weight is the truck weight divided by the number of axles, but the actual axle weight depends on the position of the load over the axles. The number of steering axles and the suspension type also influence the amount of the road wear. In many countries with good roads, a six-axle truck may have a maximum weight over 50 tons (49 long tons; 55 short tons).