Many Americans still won’t be returning to offices this fall, which means business attire remains collecting dust in the closet. Every member of your household will be spending more time at home this fall and winter, which raises the importance of utilizing your spaces at home in the most effective ways.
The nation went into lockdown this spring, and all of that time spent at home resulted in an unprecedented volume of online shopping. Boredom set in and the packages started accumulating on your doorstep or in the mailroom at your apartment complex. Memes began circulating, joking about looking like royalty as you walked out of quarantine wearing everything you purchased during the lockdown. Certain items are still back-ordered and hard to come by — have you tried buying a bike lately? Good luck!
Security Public Storage renters use self-storage units for a variety of reasons. From transitions between homes to commercial storage for your local business, self-storage provides a convenient option when you need more space. If you plan on visiting your storage unit frequently, it’s important to create a functional space for easy accessibility. This month, we provide tips for making the space inside your storage unit as organized, functional and accessible as possible.
At Security Public Storage, we pride ourselves on being at the forefront of health and safety at our self-storage facilities on the West Coast and in the Washington D.C. metro area. We know moving is already stressful enough without the added concern of Covid-19. We’ve taken the health and safety of our customers and staff seriously throughout the entire pandemic and continue exercising the necessary precautions as our offices open.
We love all of our self-storage facilities and the communities they serve. The city of Vacaville has a similar backstory to Security Public Storage. Vacaville started as a small stop on the Pony Express that serviced the farms in the area and then grew into the successful city it is today. Similarly, SPS started as a small, family-owned business and has grown to a successful company with 50 locations across the country.
The real estate market kicks into high gear in the summer months as people look to buy or sell their homes while the weather is nice and school is out.
Campgrounds and RV parks closed across the country in the middle of March due to COVID-19 concerns. As summer approaches, campgrounds in many states begin to reopen, just in time for RV season. Concerns over the coronavirus remain, which means it’s more important than ever to practice responsible RVing. Whether you live in an RV fulltime or plan on hitting the road for a vacation this summer, remember to put extra care and time into your usual cleaning routines.
Coming into the summer months, you may be planning on moving to a new location or you may be remodeling your current home. Many of our customers choose to use short-term storage for a variety of reasons, both planned and unexpected. We see short-term storage unit rentals often when the unexpected happens — your lease falls through or the home you’re moving into doesn’t close when you expected, for example. At Security Public Storage, we can help you plan for a short-term or unexpected storage unit rental — even with minimal notice.
Summertime has typically been moving season and during the time of COVID-19, people are still going to transition between homes. In the current landscape, it’s more important than ever to limit your errands and the number of businesses you have to visit. Moving is already enough of a hassle, but at Security Public Storage, we’re here to make your move easier. Make SPS your one-stop-shop for packing, moving and self-storage.
The COVID-19 pandemic has forced businesses all over the country to temporarily and, in some cases, permanently close their doors. Outside of essential workers like those in health care, grocery stores and package delivery services, very few types of businesses have been exempt from closures. If your business has been forced to close due to COVID-19, you have no doubt been busy trying to figure out how to pay bills, make payroll and how to deal with equipment while it’s not in use.