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Families First Transportation


Membership(s) & License


US DOT #1599536

Families First Transportation authority

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(989) 755-3000

Our Office

527 Morley Drive

Families First Transportation 527 Morley Drive

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(702) 333-2430


08:00 AM - 21:00 PM

Families First Transportation is one of the listed movers in your region.
Each customer has dissimilar demand for their relocation, which is why Families First Transportation provides servicing and removal company to execute our skillful to admit them.
clients have told us Families First Transportation is in the place and our Families First Transportation reviews below reflect informative comments.

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Customers Reviews


2 Reviews

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Peggy S

Peggy S


I called Families First taking into account the audits on Yelp and was not disillusioned. We flew in from SF to Dulles and were speedily gotten. I had made all game plans the day preceding with no issues. I masterminded to have them lift us up a couple of days after the fact at the inn and drive us back to the airplane terminal. Everything went as arranged. Amid the drive, my wife and I were extremely agreeable in the SUV and were offered water and in addition confection on both legs of our excursion. The driver, whose name I can't recall, was considerate and exceptionally proficient. I will utilize this administration again when I come back to the DC region.

Tony C

Tony C


I reached Families First Transportation t move me out of my townhouse on a Monday in late May and into another home the next day. I let them know the dates and they expressed that they could deal with it. So they sent somebody over to give me an appraisal - extremely pleasant man of honor - and he strolled around and made a few notes/estimations. So he leaves and the following day I get an assessment by means of email. I had an inquiry regarding the hours required and messaged Marie - she answered inside of 24 hours and I was fulfilled by her answer. So the following day I call to book the arrangement and OOPS! Apologies, we're totally reserved for that day. All things considered, how might that be? You guaranteed me that you had a space for me on the dates I required! I am not certain who I was conversing with on the telephone (I think it was Marie however I am not positive). She let me know that she would verify whether perhaps one of the arrangements was not affirmed, in which case I could understand that space. She guaranteed me that she would get back to me somehow. All things considered, it's been over a week and I have not heard boo from her or any other person at Families First Transportation. These individuals were prescribed to me from somebody I know so I was wanting to utilize them - I didn't get an assessment from another organization. So then I was unhinged to discover another organization to move me. I could book with a respectable organization however I was truly put off by the way I was kicked to the control by D&W. What's more, no get back to like they said they would. They simply couldn't have cared less, which makes me think they are not a decent organization in the first place. Admonished is forearmed. I joined with Humboldt Storage and Moving in Canton and will leave an audit for them after the move has been finished. So far they have been awesome - went to my home, gave me an evaluation, booked the date like they said they would, and so forth.


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did you know

Did you know?

"Six Day on the Road" was a trucker hit released in 1963 by country music singer Dave Dudley. Bill Malone is an author as well as a music historian. He notes the song "effectively captured both the boredom and the excitement, as well as the swaggering masculinity that often accompanied long distance trucking."

In some states, a business route is designated by adding the letter "B" after the number instead of placing a "Business" sign above it. For example, Arkansas signs US business route 71 as "US 71B". On some route shields and road signs, the word "business" is shortened to just "BUS". This abbreviation is rare and usually avoided to prevent confusion with bus routes.

In 1938, the now-eliminated Interstate Commerce Commission (ICC) enforced the first Hours of Service (HOS) rules. Drivers became limited to 12 hours of work within a 15-hour period. At this time, work included loading, unloading, driving, handling freight, preparing reports, preparing vehicles for service, or performing any other duty in relation to the transportation of passengers or property.   The ICC intended for the 3-hour difference between 12 hours of work and 15 hours on-duty to be used for meals and rest breaks. This meant that the weekly max was limited to 60 hours over 7 days (non-daily drivers), or 70 hours over 8 days (daily drivers). With these rules in place, it allowed 12 hours of work within a 15-hour period, 9 hours of rest, with 3 hours for breaks within a 24-hour day.

The Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration (FMCSA) issues Hours of Service regulations. At the same time, they govern the working hours of anyone operating a commercial motor vehicle (CMV) in the United States. Such regulations apply to truck drivers, commercial and city bus drivers, and school bus drivers who operate CMVs. With these rules in place, the number of daily and weekly hours spent driving and working is limited. The FMCSA regulates the minimum amount of time drivers must spend resting between driving shifts. In regards to intrastate commerce, the respective state's regulations apply.

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 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.

Some trailers can be towed by an accessible pickup truck or van, which generally need no special permit beyond a regular license. Such examples would be enclosed toy trailers and motorcycle trailers. Specialized trailers like an open-air motorcycle trailer and bicycle trailers are accessible. Some trailers are much more accessible to small automobiles, as are some simple trailers pulled by a drawbar and riding on a single set of axles. Other trailers also have a variety, such as a utility trailer, travel trailers or campers, etc. to allow for varying sizes of tow vehicles.

Tracing the origins of particular words can be quite different with so many words in the English Dictionary. Some say the word "truck" might have come from a back-formation of "truckle", meaning "small wheel" or "pulley". In turn, both sources emanate from the Greek trokhos (τροχός), meaning "wheel", from trekhein (τρέχειν, "to run").