Fox Moving and Storage of Tennessee company logo

Fox Moving and Storage of Tennessee

2/5

Membership(s) & License

LICENSE INFO:

US DOT #1670280

ARBITRATION PROGRAM

Registration Certification

Tag No:

3lwsxl

Fox Moving and Storage of Tennessee

VIN:

UEXB6URBFTDJQIPBW

Nashville

5030 Harding place

Tennessee 37211

Issue Date:

09/29/2021

Expire Date:

09/29/2022

license moving authority logo

Toll Free

(615) 770-3000

Phone

(615) 554-6615

Website

www.foxmovingnashville.com

Our Office

5030 Harding place

Fox Moving and Storage of Tennessee 5030 Harding place

When making the decision to hire a moving company, there are countless options – and why work with anyone but the best? At Fox Moving & Storage, We have coordinated over 30,000 moves and know how to handle local, long-distance, residential and commercial relocations.

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Customers Reviews

2.0

2 Reviews

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To see full content of an review, just click on card that you want to see.

 Maya L.

Maya L.

02/15/2016

My photographs demonstrated the harm they did to my furniture so it's odd that I'm not allowed to connection those photographs to their business. This is totally ludicrous, whether incited by Yelp or the proprietors of Fox Moving...regardless, STAY AWAY FROM FOX AT ALL COSTS!

Steve G.

Steve G.

01/28/2016

I need to prelude this is the first occasion when I have utilized a moving organization, so have no casing of reference. I am, in any case, an accomplished buyer of products and administrations, and know great administration when I encounter it. I reached six distinctive moving organizations to acquire quotes to move me from Nashville to south Alabama (I know, right?) - and Fox was one of the two organizations that reacted to my solicitation without being reminded that I have cash that I'm energetic to spend in return for what they do! The rep (Ron) from Fox was on time, neighborly and supportive in giving an assessment - regardless of the possibility that he didn't appear to be as butt-centric about the points of interest as alternate organizations. His quote was great by examination, so I limited the decisions to either Fox or another organization. After some forward and backward Q&A with Victoria at the workplace. I ran with a pack and move choice with Fox, as opposed to my unique thought of me doing the pressing. Amid this correspondence process, it merits reporting that correspondence with Victoria was slower than I might want, and Ron neglected to give back the calls I put in specifically to him. Primary concern with the workplace people: Slow to react. Lacking subtle element in their reactions (generally done by means of email) The Move: On the designated day, a team of 3 (drove by Jeff) appeared. They were on time, proficient and exceptionally intensive. Night and day! They went well beyond to ensure that my stuff was well dealt with, and were expeditious and as simple to work with as anyone might imagine. The absolute opposite of the Admin bunch. Amid the drive down to Alabama, the truck separated and the accessibility of mechanics just before the Christmas occasions was restricted. Another Fox truck was brought down from Nashville where my possessions were cross stacked to the next truck. This brought about an entire day in postponing my conveyance, however hey - trucks once in a while break, isn't that so? The team was open and as simple to manage in an extreme circumstance, yet Jeff managed it exceptionally well. They landed on time and worked constantly and deliberately to get things emptied and put into their legitimate range. Credit in the wake of handling everything twice as much as required. Not a solitary thing was broken, thus far have not saw anything that was lost in the general commotion. Base/Bottom line: The workplace people get a D, because of the trouble in speaking with them. The moving group itself a strong B+. In the event that you utilize this organization, I would propose being prepared to exchange a lump of rational soundness in disappointment you'll have in speaking with them, at the lower cost. Would I utilize once more? Just in the event that I managed specifically, and just with Jeff. He took care of the difficulties in this occupation exceptionally well, considering.

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did you know

Did you know?

“The association of truckers with cowboys and related myths was perhaps most obvious during the urban-cowboy craze of the late 1970s, a period that saw middle-class urbanites wearing cowboy clothing and patronizing simulated cowboy nightclubs. During this time, at least four truck driver movies appeared, CB radio became popular, and truck drivers were prominently featured in all forms of popular media.” — Lawrence J. Ouellet

Trucks and cars have much in common mechanically as well as ancestrally. One link between them is the steam-powered fardier Nicolas-Joseph Cugnot, who built it in 1769. Unfortunately for him, steam trucks were not really common until the mid 1800's. While looking at this practically, it would be much harder to have a steam truck. This is mostly due to the fact that the roads of the time were built for horse and carriages. Steam trucks were left to very short hauls, usually from a factory to the nearest railway station. In 1881, the first semi-trailer appeared, and it was in fact towed by a steam tractor manufactured by De Dion-Bouton. Steam-powered trucks were sold in France and in the United States, apparently until the eve of World War I. Also, at the beginning of World War II in the United Kingdom, they were known as 'steam wagons'.

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 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.

Ultra light trucks are very easy to spot or acknowledge if you are paying attention. They are often produced variously such as golf cars, for instance, it has internal combustion or a battery electric drive. They usually for off-highway use on estates, golf courses, parks, in stores, or even someone in an electric wheelchair. While clearly not suitable for highway usage, some variations may be licensed as slow speed vehicles. The catch is that they may on operate on streets, usually a body variation of a neighborhood electric vehicle. A few manufacturers produce specialized chassis for this type of vehicle. Meanwhile, Zap Motors markets a version of the xebra electric tricycle. Which, believe it or not, is able to attain a general license in the United States as a motorcycle.

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").

Commercial trucks in the U.S. pay higher road taxes on a State level than the road vehicles and are subject to extensive regulation. This begs the question of why these trucks are paying more. I'll tell you. Just to name a few reasons, commercial truck pay higher road use taxes. They are much bigger and heavier than most other vehicles, resulting in more wear and tear on the roadways. They are also on the road for extended periods of time, which also affects the interstate as well as roads and passing through towns. Yet, rules on use taxes differ among jurisdictions.

With the ending of World War I, several developments were made to enhance trucks. Such an example would be by putting pneumatic tires replaced the previously common full rubber versions. These advancements continued, including electric starters, power brakes, 4, 6, and 8 cylinder engines. Closed cabs and electric lighting followed. The modern semi-trailer truck also debuted. Additionally, touring car builders such as Ford and Renault entered the heavy truck market.