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Southwest Mobile Storage is a family-owned shipping container business founded in 1995. Our strength for more than 25 years comes from the specialized knowledge and passion of our people, along with serving over 24,000 commercial, construction and residential customers. Our 90,000 sq. ft. facility and expertise in maintaining, manufacturing, and delivering corrugated steel containers are unrivaled in the industry.

While the rental side of our business is regional, with branches throughout the Southwest, our container sales and modification operations are nationwide and becoming global. Longmont, CO, offers a wide selection of portable offices and mobile storage containers you can rent, buy or modify.

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When you choose mobile storage containers over traditional storage facilities, you get more space for less, plus the convenience of onsite, 24/7 access to your valuables. And if you can't keep a container at your location, we offer you the flexibility to store it at our place instead. Rest assured, our high-quality storage containers will keep your items safe from weather, pests and break-ins. When you need to rent, buy or modify mobile storage containers in Longmont, CO, look no further than Southwest Mobile Storage.

Our certified experts modify conex containers to fit any of your business needs or events.

Our shipping container modifications can help improve or expand your business. We can customize containers to any size you need, so you can rest easy knowing you have enough space for your inventory, documents, equipment or services.

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  • Most of our competition outsources their modifications, so you don’t know who is doing the work or how much markup is involved.
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When you own a business or manage one, it's crucial to have efficient, affordable ways to store inventory and supplies, whether it's to grow your business or adapt to changes in the market. Renting or buying storage containers to keep at your business eliminates the cost and hassles of sending your staff to offsite storage facilities. If you're in need of a custom conex solution, we'll modify shipping containers into whatever you need to grow your business. Whether it's new paint with your branding, a durable container laboratory for scientific research, or mobile wastewater treatment units,our unrivaled fabrication facility and modification expertshave you covered.

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We know how important it is for your construction company to have reliable, secure storage and comfortable office space at your jobsite. All our storage containers for rent in Longmont, CO, come standard with first-rate multi-point locking systems, so you can rest assured your tools, equipment and materials are safe and secure. We also understand that construction can run long or finish early. We'll accommodate your schedule, even on short notice, and will prorate your rent after your first 28 days, so you don't have to pay for more than you actually need. With us, you also won't have to deal with the hassle of a large call center. Instead, you'll have dedicated sales representatives who will work with you for the entirety of your business with us.

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Get 24/7 access to your personal belongings without ever leaving your property. Whether you need short-term storage during home renovations or to permanently expand your home's storage space, our conex containers for rental, sale and modification in Longmont, CO, are the most convenient, secure solution. With our first-rate security features, using a storage container for your holiday decorations, lawn equipment, furniture, and other items will keep your contents safer than if you used a shed. Don't have room on your property? We also offer the option to keep your container at our secure facility. Our experienced team is here to help you find the perfect solution for your needs.

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Our ground-mounted mobile offices provide comfortable, temperature-controlled workspace without the extra expenses associated with portable office trailers, like stairs, metal skirting or setup and removal fees. Whether you only need one workspace, storage to go with it, or separate rooms in one container, we've got you covered. With our 500 years of combined container fabrication experience, rest easy knowing your mobile office is of the highest quality craftsmanship when you choose Southwest Mobile Storage.

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Latest News in Longmont, CO

First train carries passengers from Denver to Longmont along proposed Front Range Rail line

The first train to carry passengers between Denver and Longmont in decades rolled out of Union Station Thursday afternoon with Gov. Jared Polis, state lawmakers and transportation leaders on board.“We are the inaugural passengers on Front Range Passenger Rail demo today,” Polis said, kicking off the trip from Union Station’s Platform 5. “All aboard!”The urban sprawl gave way to farm fields, creeks and cottonwood trees as the Amtrak Superliner moved away from the city. About a half-hour in, the trai...

The first train to carry passengers between Denver and Longmont in decades rolled out of Union Station Thursday afternoon with Gov. Jared Polis, state lawmakers and transportation leaders on board.

“We are the inaugural passengers on Front Range Passenger Rail demo today,” Polis said, kicking off the trip from Union Station’s Platform 5. “All aboard!”

The urban sprawl gave way to farm fields, creeks and cottonwood trees as the Amtrak Superliner moved away from the city. About a half-hour in, the train merged onto freight tracks that aren't used used for passenger travel.

“This is a huge moment in my life,” said conductor Brad Swartzwelter over the loudspeakers. “I grew up in Boulder. I’ve spent my entire life watching freight trains on the line that we just joined, and I can’t tell you what an honor it is to now be the conductor of the first passenger train on the main line towards Boulder.”

The 44-mile demonstration trip to Longmont took about 90 minutes, far slower than what the train will ultimately travel when it opens to the public, according to Amtrak President Roger Harris and other transportation officials. Amtrak plans to operate along the route, which will also connect to other Amtrak service.

The plan is for the Front Range Passenger Rail to take passengers from Fort Collins down to Pueblo, with stops in Boulder, Longmont, Denver and Colorado Springs.

Early estimates have put the project’s cost at between $1.7 and $2.8 billion for service from Fort Collins to Pueblo. There are further plans to extend the route to Cheyenne, Wyoming in the north and Trinidad in the south.

Polis, state lawmakers and transportation leaders want to secure a portion of the $66 billion in federal funding for passenger rail from the 2021 Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act. The federal government agreed in December to provide $500,000 in startup funding.

“This is real. It’s not some future technology that doesn’t exist. It’s actual trains on the ground,” Polis said. “We can establish reliable passenger rail service across the entire front range from Pueblo through Fort Collins, and the beginning piece of that is the long overdue northwest passenger rail.”

The northwest section of the Front Range Passenger Rail, between Fort Collins and Denver, will open to the public first, potentially within four to five years. Tracks for freight trains already exist along the route, and just need upgrades to allow for higher speed and new signals. The section south of Denver, especially between Denver and Colorado Springs, will take more effort to develop because new track needs to be laid along that route.

State lawmakers also plan to help fund and support the project through legislation. The measures would launch studies on the best ways for the state to help fund the project and connect it to the state bus system. Senate President Steve Fenberg, who is leading a proposed state funding bill, said the level of financial support from the state directly contributes to how much federal funding will come in.

“The more you can match it, the more competitive your grant is going to be,” Fenberg said. “That’s why this bill is critical to locking in that federal funding.”

In 2021, lawmakers created the Front Range Passenger Rail District to oversee the project and dedicated $1.5 million to start development.

The demonstration trip was marked by enthusiasm, but there are concerns about the project, including from towns along the proposed route like Berthoud, which the Front Range Passenger Rail will pass through without stopping.

The town's Mayor Will Karspeck has long supported the project, even testifying in the state legislature in support of it, but is concerned that Berthoud and other rural communities will be left out of the new transit system and possibly lose the public transportation they have now.

“Our board and our community would really support a rail station. We've all been instantly soured by how this has turned out,” Karspeck said. “We’re the collateral damage in all this. I really feel there’s a genuine equity issue here where we’re the smallest player up here and not receiving anything.”

The FLEX bus currently serves Berthoud, Loveland and Fort Collins, and is funded by each of the three. Karspeck is worried Berthoud will lose the service if Fort Collins and Loveland consider it redundant when the train is operational. He’s also concerned about the noise and air pollution the train will create as it moves through town.

Governor Polis and Senate President Fenberg addressed the concerns Thursday and said the stops currently planned – in Denver, Boulder, Longmont and Fort Collins on the north side – are just the beginning.

“What we’re talking about today is getting the project off the ground and there’s going to be more work to do,” Fenberg said. “The amount of stops that we have to make a passenger rail in the short term is not going to be the end.”

Fenberg also said cutting-edge train technology used on the route has little air pollution and noise.

“This is going to be one of those lines that is going to be able to use that new technology,” he said. “It is a lot quieter, there’s virtually no vibrations. It is a whole different animal, frankly, than the old way of thinking about a train coming through town.”

Fenberg hopes more stops will eventually be added along the line for local service to smaller communities like Berthoud in addition to express service between cities.

Polis agreed, and reiterated a commitment to develop connecting bus service to communities surrounding the route as well, including support for existing buses, like the Flex Bus.

“We see a passenger rail as part of the overall solution along with more opportunities for bus service,” Polis said.

The Front Range Passenger Rail is one project within a larger landscape of railroad development plans in Colorado. Other planned lines are the Mountain Rail, which would run from Denver through the mountains to Craig, and the Southwest Chief, which would serve the southeast region of the state.

The railroad lines are part of Governor Jared Polis’ goals, supported by Democratic state lawmakers, to accommodate the state’s growing population, connect communities, ease traffic and reduce greenhouse gas emissions.

Longmont Food Rescue hosts Produce in the Park on Sunday

Longmont Food Rescue holds Produce in the Park events twice a month Listen to this article 00:02:57 ...

Longmont Food Rescue holds Produce in the Park events twice a month

Listen to this article 00:02:57

Longmont Food Rescue began in 2017 when locals decided to rescue the food that was being thrown out from food retailers and farms and give it to people experiencing food insecurity. In addition to saving food, the organization hosts several Produce in the Park events to distribute groceries to all in need, with no questions asked.

On Sunday, the nonprofit will set up in the YMCA parking lot, located at 950 Lashley St, at noon. The event is a drive-up model where Longmont Food Rescue volunteers place a pre-packed bag of food in the participant’s car.

How much food a participant get depends on the number of people they are feeding according to Naomi Curland, executive director of Longmont Food Rescue. Volunteers fill bags with “an equitable amount of food based on their household size,” she said.

“We aim to give each household at least one bag of produce and one bag of mixed deli and dry goods, but we often run out of certain food types before we reach the final vehicle. We do our best to provide some food to each household if possible,” Curland said.

Longmont Food Rescue holds Produce in the Park events twice a month, on the second and fourth Sundays. The second Sunday is at the YMCA and the fourth Sunday is held at Collyer Park, 600 Collyer St.

The Collyer Park event is a walk-up self-service model, according to Curland. At this event, patrons can line up in the park and can fill one standard-sized grocery bag per household. Patrons are allowed to return to the back of the line and go through again, until all of the food is gone.

In the summer, between July and September, the nonprofit hosts a popup farm produce stand in the parking lot at Longmont United Hospital, 1950 Mountain View Ave.

Many families are still experiencing the long-term impacts from the COVID-19 pandemic, Curland said. That coupled with inflation that has driven food prices higher has resulted in a 27% increase in families who visit the Produce in the Parks events, according to Curland.

The nonprofit aspires to host more food distribution sites throughout town, however, it lacks additional food donations.

“We are always exploring opportunities for new donor relationships to be able to support more food distributions,” Curland said.

As a way to fill in some of the gaps between distribution days, Longmont Food Rescue operates Longmont Community Fridges at three Longmont locations, Aspen Safe Haven at 10656 Park Ridge Ave., Heart of Longmont at 350 11th Ave. and Longmont United Hospital.

“We invite people who want to support our fridges to buy an extra bag of groceries the next time they're shopping and stop by our fridges on their way home to help provide a meal for their neighbors,” Curland said.

Longmont-area events for Friday, March 8: Leftapalooza tryouts

TodayLeftapalooza tryouts — Metal night: 7 p.m. Friday, Left Hand Brewing, 1265 Boston Ave., Longmont. It’s metal night in the Leftapalooza Tryout Series featuring two rockin’ tribute bands — Cryptic Writings (Megadeth) and Diaballica (Metallica). Cryptic Writings’ set will begin at 7:30 p.m. and Diaballica will take the stage at 9:15 p.m. The tryout series winner will get an automatic spot in the Leftapalooza 2024 lineup. The winner is selected by a combination of show attendance and t...

Today

Leftapalooza tryouts — Metal night: 7 p.m. Friday, Left Hand Brewing, 1265 Boston Ave., Longmont. It’s metal night in the Leftapalooza Tryout Series featuring two rockin’ tribute bands — Cryptic Writings (Megadeth) and Diaballica (Metallica). Cryptic Writings’ set will begin at 7:30 p.m. and Diaballica will take the stage at 9:15 p.m. The tryout series winner will get an automatic spot in the Leftapalooza 2024 lineup. The winner is selected by a combination of show attendance and the beertenders’ top choice. $10, lefthandbrewing.com.

Colorado Piano Trio concert: 2:30 p.m. Friday, Longmont Museum, 400 Quail Road, Longmont. The Colorado Piano Trio is an international ensemble based at the University of Northern Colorado. American violinist Jubal Fulks, Polish pianist Adam Żukiewicz and Slovenian cellist Gal Faganel began their artistic collaboration in 2016. $8-$12, 303-651-8374, longmontcolorado.gov.

“Memento Vivre” exhibit: 6 p.m. Friday, Firehouse Art Center, 667 Fourth Ave., Longmont. Jono Wright is a Colorado painter who creates art that explores ideas about spirituality and the creative process. He believes in discovering the meaning in his work during the creative process rather than illustrating a preconceived idea. Portraying subject matter such as plant life, people and objects, he intertwines Buddhist philosophy, Western psychology and ritual theory, fusing traditional genres of landscape, figure, still life and abstraction into unique contemporary forms. l.facebook.com.

Upcoming

Chick Clark Kids’ fishing program: 8 a.m. Saturday, Izaak Walton Nature Area, 18 S. Sunset St., Longmont. The Chick Clark fishing program provides youth ages 15 and younger a free, outdoor activity during spring break. Free rods and reels are provided to registered participants who complete three different stations on fish ID/biology, knot tying and casting. The day includes free hot dogs for all and and free fishing for kids. Children who are not preregistered still can participate but cannot be guaranteed a free pole. Free, longmontcolorado.gov.

Longmont Cars and Coffee: 8 a.m. Saturday, Einstein Bros. Bagels Longmont CO, 2311 Clover Basin Drive, Longmont. The monthly Longmont cars and coffee takes place on the second Saturday of every month. Come out and enjoy some cool cars. carsandcoffeeevents.com.

FRCC Coin Show: 9 a.m. Saturday, Boulder County Fairgrounds, 9595 Nelson Road, Longmont. Buy, sell or just look at U.S. and foreign coins and other collectables from over 45 different dealers this weekend. On Sunday, there will be a special kids action sponsored by the Front Range Coin Club. Free, frontrangecoinclub.org.

Pokkén tournament: 1 p.m. Saturday, Carbon Valley Regional Library, 7 Park Ave., Firestone. Calling all Pokémon trainers. Put skills to the test in the Pokkén Tournament. Battle it out with favorite Pokémon and play against other players for the grand prize. Free, 888-861-7323, mylibrary.evanced.info.

Andy Eppler at 300 Suns: 6 p.m. Saturday, 300 Suns Brewing, 335 First Ave., Unit C, Longmont. Enjoy folk, soul, blues and rockin’ powerful vocals from this local singer-songwriter. 720-442-8292, 300sunsbrewing.com.

Zane Lamprey stand-up show: 8 p.m. Saturday, Oskar Blues Brewery Taproom, 1640 S. Sunset St., Longmont. Zane Lamprey is known for being the guy who gets paid to travel around the world and drink, which has lead him to finding himself in many awkward and interesting situations. Come listen to his fantastic stories from his adventures and misadventures. $25-$40, eventbrite.com.

Longmont’s Contact Mapping sold to Nowsite

The Chenaults sold the company to Nowsite, which began in Toronto Listen to this article 00:03:18 In 2017, Adrian and Tom Chenault, a father/son team, started Contact Mapping — a relationship management system — in Longmont. The idea was inspired by Tom Chenault&rsquo...

The Chenaults sold the company to Nowsite, which began in Toronto

Listen to this article 00:03:18

In 2017, Adrian and Tom Chenault, a father/son team, started Contact Mapping — a relationship management system — in Longmont. The idea was inspired by Tom Chenault’s secret to success — his ability to remember minute details about the people he meets.

In June 2023, the Chenaults sold the company to Nowsite, which began in Toronto, and provides social media systems for entrepreneurs.

“We created this thing and we had a lot of impact. But we saw this partner and with what they had and what we had it was this incredibly natural fit,” Adrian Chenault said.

At the time of the sale, Contact Mapping had been growing, Adrian Chenault said, but something was still missing in their business. The father/son duo discovered Nowsite and identified the missing piece.

Nowsite, at the time of negotiations, had focused solely on creating marketing tools for small business owners, according to Adrian Chenault. However, the company was at a crossroads of deciding whether or not to focus on a niche marketing group or to continue creating broader marketing tools.

The adoption of Contact Mapping into the Nowsite group tipped the decision to focus on network marketing, an area the Chenaults had become experts in.

“There is a shocking lack of technology in that space compared to any other space I can think of, of that size,” Adrian Chenault said.

Adrian Chenault became the chief financial officer and VP of business development at Nowsite. Since the sale, he has worked with the new company to build a new AI-based software called MyAI.

MyAI is an artificial intelligence version of entrepreneurs in the network marketing industry who need help building basic tools such as websites that represent the entrepreneur and their business.

“After five minutes, you have created this thing that knows all about you, knows how to write like you and what you sound like, that knows about your business and literally, in a single click can create an amazing piece of content for you that you can post on multiple different social platforms in a few seconds. It will make comments for you, help you initiate conversations with prospects … It grabs (entrepreneurs) by the hand and walks them through the entire process,” Adrian Chenault said.

The Chenaults have made Longmont their forever home. As such, it is important to them to give back to the community in a variety of ways. The creation and sale of Contact Mapping to Nowsite has created a generational impact on the community, Adrian Chenault said.

“One of the things I’m excited about is seeing how what we are creating can help Longmont to flourish,” Adrian Chenault said.

He hopes by joining Nowsite, more attention will fall on the city’s entrepreneurs and garner increasing recognition for Longmont being a hub of entrepreneurship.

“Even though we talk about being really specialized in the network marketing world, the world is network marketing. You are marketing your network everybody’s doing it and to treat everybody in Longmont, Colorado as human beings and help them find their best self inside what they are marketing, where they set themselves apart with their heart, is what we are trying to do,” Tom Chenault said.

Week in theater: ‘Emperor’s New Clothes’ dresses up Longmont, ‘Sweeney Todd’ terrorizes Lafayette and more productions

On stage125 ‘No’s: New comedy that imagines what went on behind the scenes of a famous Hollywood flop; on stage through March 23, Buntport Theatre, 717 Lipan St., Denver; name-your-price; buntport.com.Cebollas: Comedy about three Latinas forced to take an unexpected road trip from Albuquerque to Denver; on stage through Sunday, Denver Center Theatre Company, Singleton Theatre, 14th and Curtis streets, Denver; $35-$6...

On stage

125 ‘No’s: New comedy that imagines what went on behind the scenes of a famous Hollywood flop; on stage through March 23, Buntport Theatre, 717 Lipan St., Denver; name-your-price; buntport.com.

Cebollas: Comedy about three Latinas forced to take an unexpected road trip from Albuquerque to Denver; on stage through Sunday, Denver Center Theatre Company, Singleton Theatre, 14th and Curtis streets, Denver; $35-$68; denvercenter.org.

Church Basement Ladies: Musical comedy celebrating the church basement and the women who work there; on stage through March 24, Jesters Dinner Theatre, 214 Main St., Longmont; $19-$50; jesterstheatre.com.

The Emperor’s New Clothes: A truth-speaking child saves the day in the Kingdom of Glump; on stage through Wednesday, Jesters School for the Performing Arts, 214 Main St., Longmont; jesterstheatre.com.

Hairspray: National tour of the Broadway musical about inclusion, set in the groovy ‘60s; on stage Tuesday-March 10, DCPA Broadway, Buell Theatre, 14th and Curtis streets, Denver; $35-$120; denvercenter.org.

The Improvised Shakespeare Company: A troupe of actors improvises a Shakespearean-style play with help from the audience; on stage through March 31, Garner Galleria Theatre, 14th and Curtis streets, Denver; $45; denvercenter.org.

A Jukebox for the Algonquin: Comedy about a small band of residents hatch a plot to earn a jukebox for a retirement home; on stage through April 7, Miners Alley Playhouse, 1100 Miners Alley, Golden; $37-$56; minersalley.com.

More Fun Than Bowling: Comedy about a widowed bowling alley owner; on stage through Saturday, Coal Creek Theater of Louisville, Louisville Arts Center, 801 Grant St., Louisville; cctlouisville.org.

My Brilliant Divorce: A middle-aged woman learns to live with loneliness in this comedy; on stage through March 23, Everyman Theatre Company, Bug Theatre, 3654 Navajo St., Denver; $32-$35; our.show/mybrilliantdivorce.

Natasha, Pierre and the Great Comet of 1812: Musical based on Tolstoy’s expansive novel “War and Peace;” on stage through March 31, Arvada Center, 6901 Wadsworth Blvd., Arvada; arvadacenter.org.

The Play That Goes Wrong: An amateur theater troupe carries on despite everything going hilariously wrong; on stage through March 17, CU Department of Theatre and Dance; cupresents.org.

The Rivals: A young woman only wants to marry for love in this 18th-century comedy of manners; on stage through Sunday, The Upstart Crow Theatre Company, Dairy Arts Center, 2590 Walnut St., Boulder; $24-$28; thedairy.org.

Shrek, The Musical: National tour of the Broadway musical, based on the beloved film about an ogre and a princess; on stage through March 17, DCPA Broadway, Buell Theatre, 14th and Curtis streets, Denver; $35-$110; denvercenter.org.

Snake!: A motley crew of documentarians wander into a Florida swamp only to find themselves surrounded by pythons; on stage through Sunday, Theater Company of Lafayette, Mary Miller Theater, 300 E. Simpson St., Lafayette; $22-$25; tclstage.org.

Space Explorers — The Infinite: Immersive theater experience inspired by NASA missions; on stage through May 5, Denver Center’s Off-Center, Stanley Marketplace, 2501 Dallas St., Aurora; $45; denvercenter.org.

Sweeney Todd: Sondheim musical about the murderous barber of Fleet Street; on stage through Sunday, The Arts Hub, 420 Courtney Way, Lafayette; artshub.org.

You Got Older: A woman returns home to care for her aging father; on stage through March 16, Benchmark Theatre, 1560 Teller St., Lakewood; benchmarktheatre.com.

Coming soon

Guadalupe in the Guest Room: Mexican telenovelas bridge a gap for members of a grieving family; March 23-April 20, Firehouse Theater Company, John Hand Theater 7653 E. 1st Place, Denver; $22-$27; firehousetheatercompany.com.

Local Lab 13: Staged readings of four new plays in development; March 15-17, Local Theatre Company, Dairy Arts Center, 2590 Walnut St., Boulder; thedairy.org.

My Fair Lady: Award-winning musical about a cockney flower girl transformed into an elegant lady; March 29-June 9, Jesters Dinner Theatre, 214 Main St., Longmont; $19-$50; jesterstheatre.com.

Nana’s Naughty Knickers: A young woman learns some tantalizing secrets about her favorite grandmother, March 15-24, Longmont Theatre Company, 513 Main St., Longmont; longmonttheatre.org.

Noises Off: Hilarious backstage farce; March 22-May 5, Arvada Center, 6901 Wadsworth Blvd., Arvada; arvadacenter.org.

Talking With…: A poignant collection of monologues from women from all walks of life; March 22-April 7, VIVA Theater Company, Dairy Arts Center, 2590 Walnut St., Boulder; $25-$30; thedairy.org.

Titanic, The Musical: Romantic musical based on the hit film; March 15-17, CU College of Music, Macky Auditorium, 1595 Pleasant St., Boulder; cupresents.org.

Wild Women: Actresses perform stories about fabulous women; March 23 (Dairy Arts Center, Boulder) and March 24 (Su Teatro, Denver), Stories on Stage; $25; storiesonstage.org.

To submit a theater pick, email the entry plus a high-resolution photo to features@prairiemountainmedia.com, with “Friday Mag theater pick” in the subject line.

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