If you take precautions and minimize contact with people, you can still move safely.
Amidst travel restrictions, widespread housing prices, and welfare orders, millions of Americans are complying with the changes brought about by COVID-19. Many events have been changed or deleted, but for some people, even those who are already planning to change, it is still an option.
If you plan to leave, you can still do so by making more plans and taking some safety precautions.
Here are some tips to make your move as safe, error-free, and stress-free as possible.
Do it yourself if possible
While many countries have chosen mobile services as “essential” and therefore still able to operate, many small businesses have reduced their working hours or ceased operations altogether. If you can, try to control the movement alone.
If you need help, do your homework with companies that work in your area. Call and ask about hygiene practices if walkers have the necessary equipment (such as masks, gloves, and shoes), and make sure the cleaning program is clear if you need to change your plans.
If you work with a mobile phone company, ask for a quote and see if the company offers a fully wireless service.
Stop shaking hands for obvious reasons. Smiles and generous advice (posted via Venom, PayPal, or another non-digital platform) are welcome.
Take extra steps to stay clean
• Wear masks, gloves, and shoes. If you hire a cell phone company, they can bring the same equipment to your employees, but consider the availability of other hygiene products.
• Use disinfectants frequently on and on surfaces, paying attention to the doorknobs and rings.
• Place soap and paper towels next to the sinks and hand soap on the doors.
• Buy new boxes: The coronavirus is in the box for up to 24 hours, so this may be the time to pick up used items from recycling stores. You can use the boxes you already have at home.
You have a clear vision and need to be flexible
Before moving, visit your neighbors, especially if you live in an apartment, and share the day and time you plan to move. This will allow everyone close to you to avoid unnecessary connections and let you know if your time is an issue.
If you or other family members have symptoms of coronavirus, postpone your travel plans. As painful as reorganization can be, the health and safety of your community are a priority.
Help those in need and lighten the load
Even on favorable terms, about 40 million Americans cannot afford to buy. Although COVID-19 is forcing the closure of schools, the closure of the kitchen, and the stage, the demand for hunger care is greater than ever. Donate your fixed assets to a local food bank or Move for Hunger, a national organization that works with professional travel companies and their clients to feed those in need.
Moving is hard work no matter what, and it is very difficult at the moment. But by taking precautions you can and will overcome this problem.
• When planning a move, continue to review the health and safety guidelines established by the World Health Organization (WHO) and the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).
• For infection prevention tips, go to Ready.gov.
• For the latest updates from the White House, contact Coronavirus.gov.
• To list a home or forget a new one, create or view important trips with Zillow 3D Home.
See below for a collection of well-known cell phone companies that continue to serve during the coronavirus. This list is not exhaustive or is intended as a guide to their services, and we recommend that you visit the company’s website for up-to-date information.
• Atlas Van Lines
• North American travel services
• Stevens around the world
• Join Van Lines
• Wheaton Travel around the world