Paragon Moving & Storage

USDOT # 840706
401 11th Ave S Ste 300
Hopkins, MN 55343
Hopkins
Minnesota
Contact Phone: (800) 382-4794
Additional Phone: (952) 941-6542
Company Site: www.paragonmoving.com

Moving with Paragon Moving & Storage

Paragon Moving & Storage is a family-owned and operated moving, relocation and storage company. At Paragon Moving & Storage, our number one priority is total customer satisfaction. Our moving and storage services begin well before the truck arrives and continues long after the final box is unpacked. You will find friendly, helpful representatives ready to listen and answer your questions. You can rest assured that everyone in our organization will do everything possible to provide the highest level of care.




See More Moving companies in Hopkins, Minnesota

Your Paragon Moving & Storage Reviews


required
required (not published)

Great job. Highly recommend. We had 3 very pleasant crew members

Procuring (great) movers is totally the best cash you'll spend on a move. When you calculate the expense of leasing a truck and paying for gas when making various outings, wrapping enormous furniture appropriately with costly supplies, and excursions to the chiropractor after you definitely harm yourself moving substantial stuff...movers turn into a considerably more engaging cost.

Steven and Chris touched base on time, arranged to buckle down, and were delicate as can be on our stuff. They were super cool, decent, and proficient. They made discussion in a way that said: hey, we know we're in YOUR space and we need you to know we're simply pleasant fellows here to offer assistance. I welcomed that.

They even took my aggregate OCD marking framework in step.

Moving is sufficiently upsetting without putting yourself through the torment of truly difficult work.

Goodness, and behavior proposes tipping movers. We were absolutely upbeat to.

Exceedingly prescribe!

Suggested by the vender as a solid mover, wound up being definitely not dependable. It required a considerable amount of investment to at long last make them ship cites from Paragon where the speakers I acquired were taken to have custom containers fabricated. For one thing, the boxes were shocking and unstable and cost $500, following 2 months of sitting tight for quotes I was at long last given 2 alternatives a moving organization (that they speak to) or cargo. Both choices were to incorporate protection. the cargo choice was 1/3 the rate of the moving organization so I ran with that alternative. $600 versus over $1500. It winds up that the speakers were harmed and no protection was really given. other than the base by law (10 pennies a pound) was incorporated. I would depict the administration as moderate and clumsy and the client administration as non-existent. I would not prescribe utilizing Paragon Moving and Storage.

Did You Know

Question

Very light trucks. Popular in Europe and Asia, many mini-trucks are factory redesigns of light automobiles, usually with monocoque bodies. Specialized designs with substantial frames such as the Italian Piaggio shown here are based upon Japanese designs (in this case by Daihatsu) and are popular for use in "old town" sections of European cities that often have very narrow alleyways. Regardless of the name, these small trucks serve a wide range of uses. In Japan, they are regulated under the Kei car laws, which allow vehicle owners a break on taxes for buying a smaller and less-powerful vehicle (currently, the engine is limited to 660 ccs {0.66L} displacement). These vehicles are used as on-road utility vehicles in Japan. These Japanese-made mini trucks that were manufactured for on-road use are competing with off-road ATVs in the United States, and import regulations require that these mini trucks have a 25 mph (40 km/h) speed governor as they are classified as low-speed vehicles. These vehicles have found uses in construction, large campuses (government, university, and industrial), agriculture, cattle ranches, amusement parks, and replacements for golf carts.Major mini truck manufacturers and their brands: Daihatsu Hijet, Honda Acty, Mazda Scrum, Mitsubishi Minicab, Subaru Sambar, Suzuki Carry
 
As with many things in Europe and Asia, the illusion of delicacy and proper manners always seems to attract tourists. Popular in Europe and Asia, mini trucks are factory redesigns of light automobiles with monochrome bodies. Such specialized designs with such great frames such as the Italian Piaggio, based upon Japanese designs. In this case it was based upon Japanese designs made by Daihatsu. These are very popular for use in "old town" sections of European cities, which often have very narrow alleyways. Despite whatever name they are called, these very light trucks serve a wide variety of purposes.
 
Yet, in Japan they are regulated under the Kei car laws, which allow vehicle owners a break in taxes for buying a small and less-powerful vehicle. Currently, the engine is limited to 660 cc [0.66L] displacement. These vehicles began being used as on-road utility vehicles in Japan. Classified as a low speed vehicle, these Japanese-made mini trucks were manufactured for on-road use for competing the the off-road ATVs in the United States. Import regulations require that the mini trucks have a 25 mph (40km/h) speed governor. Again, this is because they are low speed vehicles.
 
However, these vehicles have found numerous amounts of ways to help the community. They invest money into the government, universities, amusement parks, and replacements for golf cars. They have some major Japanese mini truck manufacturarers as well as brands such as: Daihatsu Hijet, Honda Acty, Mazda Scrum, Mitsubishit Minicab, Subaru Sambar, and Suzuki Carry.

Question Invented in 1890, the diesel engine was not an invention that became well known in popular culture. It was not until the 1930's for the United States to express further interest for diesel engines to be accepted. Gasoline engines were still in use on heavy trucks in the 1970's, while in Europe they had been entirely replaced two decades earlier.

Question The United States' Interstate Highway System is full of bypasses and loops with the designation of a three-digit number. Usually beginning with an even digit, it is important to note that this pattern is highly inconsistent. For example, in Des Moines, Iowa the genuine bypass is the main route. More specifically, it is Interstate 35 and Interstate 80, with the loop into downtown Des Moines being Interstate 235. As it is illustrated in this example, they do not always consistently begin with an even number. However, the 'correct' designation is exemplified in Omaha, Nebraska. In Omaha, Interstate 480 traverses the downtown area, which is bypassed by Interstate 80, Interstate 680, and Interstate 95. Interstate 95 then in turn goes through Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Furthermore, Interstate 295 is the bypass around Philadelphia, which leads into New Jersey. Although this can all be rather confusing, it is most important to understand the Interstate Highway System and the role bypasses play.

Question The 1950's were quite different than the years to come. They were more likely to be considered "Knights of the Road", if you will, for helping stranded travelers. In these times truck drivers were envied and were viewed as an opposition to the book "The Organization Man". Bestseller in 1956, author William H. Whyte's novel describes "the man in the gray flannel suit", who sat in an office every day. He's describing a typical office style job that is very structured with managers watching over everyone. Truck drivers represented the opposite of all these concepts. Popular trucking songs glorified the life of drivers as independent "wanderers". Yet, there were attempts to bring back the factory style efficiency, such as using tachnographs. Although most attempts resulted in little success. Drivers routinely sabotaged and discovered new ways to falsify the machine's records.

Question 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.