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North York Movers – IN AND OUT MOVING CO. North York
You may say that we know this city ‘in and out’. We have been to every office, condo, neighborhood, and storage facility within North York.
Being a North York mover makes moving within North York more efficient. Understanding the traffic patterns of the city, knowing the fastest routes, and navigating North York with ease; in the end, makes for a less expensive; less stressful move.
Moves booked in the middle of the month (our slower time), or in advance will enjoy even lower rates then our already great prices. Also check our twitter for sale announcements and empty truck deals.
Our prices are simple: We have our 2 hour minimum, which will include any travel fees or material costs, such as box rentals. This rate will be quoted to you on the phone or by email –after that we charge by the half hour, at a lower rate.
Here’s how we are different:
Unlike other moving companies who charge you ‘dock to dock’ fees, charging you for the time ‘it may’ take them to get there –
Plus, our movers don’t ‘milk the clock’ or take our time. Everyone of our clients is amazed at how quick we work. Your things are moved safely and efficiently, in way less time then other companies. We take pride in this. And it’s because of this work ethic that we book mostly through referral.
What is included with my North Your move?
Included with every move:
Standard level of insurance.
Local travel time (free)
Heavy items (free)
Furniture disassembly and reassembly (free)
Fast, fun, and professional service. (free)
North York Moving Tips
Check Parking Availability for Movers
Find out where your mover’s truck will park. If need be, block-off a space in front of your home. Make sure it is at least 2 car lengths long. (Big enough for a truck)
Or, find out about access to the moving room in your building. Your condo may not have one. Ask building management in advance if there are any special instructions on where and how to park the moving truck.
North York parking & traffic laws that affect moving trucks
Note posted parking signs in front of your home or moving area. On some streets in North York, moving trucks are not able to stop during ‘rush hours’. Other streets restrict parking.
Book your elevator in advance
Better to schedule as much time as possible. Three hours is usually more then enough time. But it’s better to have a little padding in the schedule just in case there are any delays. Also, double check with condo or building management closer to your moving date to confirm your reservation. Building management is notorious for double booking elevator times – it happens time and time again. This mix-up could end up costing you money and time. Better to get it in writing ahead of time and confirm closer to your moving date.
About North York, Ontario
North York is a dissolved municipality within the current city of Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Geographically, it comprises the central part of the northern section of Toronto. As of the 2006 Census, it has a population of 635,370. The official 2001 census count was 608,288. Until 1998, it was the second-largest of six municipalities that comprised another larger municipal structure called Metropolitan Toronto. The previous year, the provincial Government of Ontario passed legislation to merge these municipalities into a single, new amalgamated City of Toronto. North York is one of the most diverse areas of Toronto, as it contains some of the most affluent areas of the city (The Bridle Path, Hogg’s Hollow, York Mills, Willowdale, Bayview Village) and some of the poorest (Jane and Finch, Flemingdon Park and Lawrence Heights).
The Township of North York was formed on June 13, 1922 out of the rural part of the Township of York. The rapidly-urbanizing parts of the Township remained in that township. As North York itself became more urbanized, it became the Borough of North York in 1967, and then on February 14, 1979, the City of North York. To commemorate receiving its city charter on St. Valentine’s Day, the city’s corporate slogan was “The City with Heart”. It now forms the largest part of the area served by the “North York Community Council”, a committee of Toronto City Council.
Originally, North York was known as a regional agricultural hub composed of scattered villages. The area boomed following World War II, and by the 1950s and 1960s, it resembled many other sprawling North American suburbs. Of note is the community of Don Mills.