Experts in container rentals, sales & customization
Let us help you today! 800.686.9114

CONTACT US TODAY

WHY CHOOSE US FOR YOUR
SHIPPING CONTAINERS IN Los Angeles CA

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. Los Angeles, CA, offers a wide selection of portable offices and mobile storage containers you can rent, buy or modify.

Our experts in container rental, sales and customization are committed to providing you with the highest quality and best experience from service to delivery - our reputation depends on it.

Whether you need shipping containers for storage, office, moving, multi-purpose or custom use, we've got your back.

LEARN MORE

WHERE WE'RE LOCATED

What Clients Say About US

STORAGE CONTAINERS AVAILABLE IN Los Angeles CA

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 Los Angeles, CA, 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.

Here's why you should choose us for your container modifications:

  • We offer the highest quality modifications on the market.
  • Our certified fabricators have years of combined experience in container modifications. No other company in the industry matches our expertise.
  • We have modified thousands of containers over the past 25 years for foreign and domestic clients.
  • Our certified weld and quality control inspectors ensure everything is structurally sound and built to your specifications through every step of the process.
  • We can build multiple projects simultaneously in our 90,000 sq ft fabrication facility with consistent quality and a fast turnaround.
  • Most of our competition outsources their modifications, so you don’t know who is doing the work or how much markup is involved.
  • Even after your custom container has been delivered, we still have your back. Our full-service staff can provide maintenance and quick modifications at your location.
Storage Containers Los Angeles, CA
Southwest Mobile Storage

CONTAINERS SOLUTIONS IN Los Angeles CA

 Rent Storage Containers Los Angeles, CA

COMMERCIAL MOBILE
STORAGE & OFFICES

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.

REQUEST A QUOTE

CONSTRUCTION
STORAGE & OFFICES

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 Los Angeles, CA, 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.

REQUEST A QUOTE
 Storage Containers For Rent Los Angeles, CA
 Mobile Storage Containers Los Angeles, CA

RESIDENTIAL
STORAGE CONTAINERS

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 Los Angeles, CA, 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.

REQUEST A QUOTE

MOBILE OFFICE CONTAINERS AVAILABLE IN Los Angeles CA

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.

CONTAINER SIZES AND TYPES

Standard Storage Containers for Rent

SMS-Single-Bay-Doors
10' Single Door Container
15' Single Door Container
20' Single Door Container
24' Single Door Container
30' Single Door Container
40' Single Door Container
45' Single Door Container
SMS-Dual-Bay-Doors
24' Double Door Container
30' Double Door Container
40' Double Door Container

Standard Storage Containers for Rent

SMS-Office-Dual-window
10' Open Bay Offices
20' Open Bay Offices
40' Open Bay Offices
40' Office with Split Rooms
SMS-Office-Single-window-storage
20' Office/Storage Combo
24' Office/Storage Combo
40' Office/Storage Combo

HOW IT WORKS

Shipping Rentals Container Type

Choose Your Container Type
Whether you need storage, office or combo space, determine how many containers, what sizes and door types your business needs.

Shipping container Arrow
Shipping container rentals Options

Choose What Options You Need
Select what add-ons, accessories and utilities you'd like.

Shipping container Arrow
Shipping container Determine Security

Determine Security Needs
All of our storage containers come standard with dual-lock vault-like security.

Shipping container Timeframe

What's Your Timeframe
Standard delivery is within 3-5 days of order. If you need it sooner, we'll do our best to accommodate.

Shipping container arrow
Shipping container Delivery

Delivery
Are we taking your packed container directly to your new location? Or do you need to store it at our location until you're ready?

Southwest Mobile Storage
Southwest Mobile Storage

FIRST-RATE SECURITY
SETTING THE STANDARD IN CONTAINER STORAGE SAFETY & SECURITY

Shipping container rentals

Up to six points for adding locks to your conex container, including a high-security slide bolt for puck locks.

Extra-long lockbox to ensure you always have at least one lock keeping your mobile storage container safe from break-ins.

Shipping container Security
Southwest Shipping container rentals

No holes to ensure your rental shipping container is wind and watertight.

Our 14-gauge corrugated steel containers are stronger than other storage solutions like pods.

Shipping container 4 Guage steel
Southwest Shipping container

HAS YOUR BACK EVERY STEP OF THE WAY

 Rent Shipping Containers Los Angeles, CA
HIGHEST QUALITY, BEST VALUE

Shop and compare. When it comes to quality, delivery, security and service, you won't find a better value.

Shipping container highest quality
 Portable Storage Containers For Rent Los Angeles, CA
FIRST-RATE SECURITY

High security, multi-point locking systems come standard on all our rental containers at no additional cost.

Shipping container First-Rate-Security
 Storage Container Rental Los Angeles, CA
UNRIVALED FACILITY & EXPERTISE

90,000 sq ft indoor fabrication center and certified experts with more than 500 years combined experience in customized container modification.

Shipping container unrivaled expertise
 Shipping Containers For Rent Los Angeles, CA
SUPERIOR SERVICE

One reliable point of contact, seamless delivery and dependable service you can trust every step of the way.

Shipping container rating

CONTACT US TODAY TO GET A FREE QUOTE!

In a few short minutes, our helpful staff can answer all your questions.

CALL 866.525.7349
REQUEST A QUOTE
 Shipping Containers For Mobile Office Los Angeles, CA

Latest News in Los Angeles, CA

Correa saves Twins' lead with absolute seed to nail Ohtani at home

MINNEAPOLIS -- Carlos Correa has still been getting his share of rowdy boos from the Dodgers fans that made their way north to Target Field this week -- so as a parting gift, he took the boos out of their mouths and left them speechless instead.The pivotal moment of Wednesday’s series finale came in the top of the seventh, star power on star power: Freddie Freeman ripping a double to send Shohei Ohtani barreling towards the plate wi...

MINNEAPOLIS -- Carlos Correa has still been getting his share of rowdy boos from the Dodgers fans that made their way north to Target Field this week -- so as a parting gift, he took the boos out of their mouths and left them speechless instead.

The pivotal moment of Wednesday’s series finale came in the top of the seventh, star power on star power: Freddie Freeman ripping a double to send Shohei Ohtani barreling towards the plate with the tying run, against Correa gearing up to heave a relay throw home.

Correa received, turned and threw a 92.2 mph strike from shallow right field. Ohtani slid, feet-first. Christian Vázquez swatted down the tag on Ohtani’s foot, just before it touched the plate. Ohtani was initially ruled safe -- but a replay review quickly overturned it, and that was that, holding the Twins’ narrow lead in their 3-2 victory over the Dodgers.

Amid the Twins’ early-season struggles, a healthy Correa with a fully functional heel has been their sparkplug on both offense and defense -- and he might very well have swung the outcome of the game for his scuffling team.

“Last year, it’s not that he didn’t look like himself; he wasn’t himself,” manager Rocco Baldelli said. “He physically wasn't himself. He was playing without being able to really use one of his legs or drive off one of his feet. He couldn’t do it. There was a lot he couldn’t do last year.”

The Twins wouldn’t have had that lead without a resurgent performance from Edouard Julien, who surged out of his early slump with two homers and three runs scored in his first career multihomer game. The decisive blast off reliever Alex Vesia in the fifth marked Julien's first career homer off a left-handed pitcher.

With the Twins nursing that one-run lead against the superstar-studded top of the Dodgers’ lineup, Ohtani stood on first with two outs as Freeman roped a line drive into the right-field corner. Alex Kirilloff retrieved the ball and hurled it to a waiting Correa, whose throw home matched the second-hardest relay throw by a Twins infielder in the Statcast era (since 2015) -- behind only a 93.5 mph throw from Correa himself on Sept. 20, 2022.

A Makeover for a Beloved Tourist Destination

Ask most anyone around the world to imagine Hollywood, or even Los Angeles, and they’ll probably think first of the Hollywood sign. Next might come sights along Hollywood Boulevard: the iconic stars of the Walk of Fame; the TCL Chinese Theater (formerly Grauman’s) at night, lit by spotlights painting the dark sky above; classic movie stars slinking into the Musso & Frank Grill for an ice-cold martini....

Ask most anyone around the world to imagine Hollywood, or even Los Angeles, and they’ll probably think first of the Hollywood sign. Next might come sights along Hollywood Boulevard: the iconic stars of the Walk of Fame; the TCL Chinese Theater (formerly Grauman’s) at night, lit by spotlights painting the dark sky above; classic movie stars slinking into the Musso & Frank Grill for an ice-cold martini.

That’s why tourists often make Hollywood Boulevard one of their first stops in Los Angeles. With about 38 million visitors a year, the area known as the Hollywood Entertainment District is one of the region’s most visited destinations, outpacing even Disneyland, visited by about 16.8 million people in 2022.

When they arrive, though, the reality may not match the fantasy.

As Angelenos will loudly attest whenever they head toward Hollywood Boulevard for a concert or a centrally located happy hour, traffic there is often at a standstill, and people in the midst of mental health or substance-use episodes wander down the crowded sidewalks. Restaurants catering to tourists blast music, and costumed sales workers hawk discount souvenirs or bus tours, resulting in a cacophony. And about 30 percent of the street-level commercial space on the boulevard in the entertainment district is vacant — a 40-year problem, according to Kathleen Rawson, the president and chief executive of the Hollywood Partnership, the nonprofit that manages the area’s business improvement district.

“Hollywood has had a stigma for quite some time,” Rawson said.

But city officials hope that a plan aimed at making Hollywood Boulevard more friendly to pedestrians and cyclists could help turn that around — ideally before Los Angeles hosts the 2026 World Cup and the 2028 Olympics.

The plan — named “Access to Hollywood,” because, one assumes, the allusion was right there — would use $8 million in public money to expand sidewalks and add bus lanes, protected bike lanes and designated turning lanes to a 3.6 mile stretch of Hollywood Boulevard extending from West Hollywood to Los Feliz. Pedestrian safety is a key goal: Right now, the thoroughfare is among the 6 percent of city streets in Los Angeles that account for 70 percent of the city’s deaths and severe injuries to walkers. Outdoor dining spaces along the boulevard will also be expanded.

“We know when people come here and they stay here and they shop here, they’re going to spend their money here,” said Councilman Hugo Soto-Martinez, who is spearheading the project and whose district encompasses most of the area. “They are going to make businesses more vibrant and make this truly the street that it should be: a world-class destination.”

More on California

Hollywood boosters, including Rawson and Soto-Martinez, hope that the transportation improvements will be the beginning of a broader revitalization of Hollywood Boulevard that could involve shutting the street to traffic more regularly, creating a pedestrian-friendly public space.

Rawson said other small improvements could make a big difference in encouraging visitors to spend time in the area. For example, she said, she hopes to raise money to pay for power-washing the Walk of Fame daily, rather than just twice a week. The boulevard has relatively few street trees; last year, the group planted 75. In the future, she said, she could envision more events on the street geared to both tourists and residents, like an outdoor World Cup watch party.

“We are dealing with the raw material here in this neighborhood that is prime for a little love and care,” she said. “The streetscape improvement plan is an amazing start to that.”

Steve Nissen, the chief executive of the Hollywood Chamber of Commerce, which founded the Walk of Fame, said Hollywood Boulevard, like so many entertainment districts around the country, had cycled through highs and lows. While he acknowledged that recent years had been tough, he added, “We are now on a great upswing.”

He noted that Netflix, which already had an enormous office and studio footprint in Hollywood, recently spent $70 million to restore the century-old Egyptian Theater on the boulevard — the site of Hollywood’s first movie premiere event, in 1922.

The rest of the news

What We’re Eating

Pistachio Cheesecake, 2 Ways: Super Simple and Simply ShowstoppingFeb. 9, 2024

And before you go, some good news

The St. Francis Hotel on Hollywood Boulevard, built in 1926, was once the heart of Hollywood. The photographer Penny Wolin’s book “Guest Register” captures the spirit of the hotel through pictures of its residents.

Wolin took the photos nearly 50 years ago, when she was 21 and stayed at the hotel for three weeks, NPR reports. She wanted to learn more about the kinds of people who were living in a hotel that had once been famous for its movie-star glamour. She describes the St. Francis as “an existential place.”

Thanks for reading. We’ll be back tomorrow.

P.S. Here’s today’s Mini Crossword.

Soumya Karlamangla, Maia Coleman and Briana Scalia contributed to California Today. You can reach the team at CAtoday@nytimes.com.

Warning: with Back to Black and four Beatles movies, Hollywood’s most cliched genre isn’t going away

From Amy Winehouse to Elvis, musical biopics are ubiquitous – but it’s only the fake ones that are really worth watchingWith each passing year, it becomes harder to deny that Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story, Jake Kasdan’s 2007 cult comedy about a fictitious rocker’s rise and drug-addled fall, might be the most prescient Hollywood film of the 21st century.Borrowing libe...

From Amy Winehouse to Elvis, musical biopics are ubiquitous – but it’s only the fake ones that are really worth watching

With each passing year, it becomes harder to deny that Walk Hard: The Dewey Cox Story, Jake Kasdan’s 2007 cult comedy about a fictitious rocker’s rise and drug-addled fall, might be the most prescient Hollywood film of the 21st century.

Borrowing liberally from the 2005 Johnny Cash biopic Walk the Line the film skewers rock biopic cliches as mercilessly as Airplane! lampooned disaster movie tropes. Its hero, Dewey (John C Reilly) blames himself for his brother’s death, ascends to fame, falls for a singer who isn’t his wife, rubs shoulders with the Beatles, descends into drugs, goes to rehab, gets clean, and – by the film’s end – makes a triumphant return to the stage.

Though it bombed on release, Walk Hard feels more potent each year, pre-emptively ridiculing the endlessly proliferating music biopics that walk straight-faced into the cliches it mocked. (“Haven’t these people seen Walk Hard?” critics reflexively ask.) Lately, the genre seems to be in full bloom: Back to Black, Sam Taylor-Johnson’s profile of Amy Winehouse, is hitting UK cinemas this week, with a cloud of controversy swirling around its portrayal of the late star’s troubled life. Now comes news that The Bear star Jeremy Allen White will fit his chiseled abs into Bruce Springsteen’s white tees for a film about the making of his album Nebraska.

Meanwhile, in February this year, Sam Mendes announced that he’s at work on a Beatles biopic. Except it’s not just one biopic; Mendes plans to direct four feature-length films – one from each Beatle’s point of view – all for release in 2027. Even the most devout Beatles obsessives have strained to consider this a good idea.

It’s time to admit: we’ve reached Peak Music Biopic. Let’s give it a rest. With the exception of Maestro (which, despite its flaws, surely reflects Bradley Cooper’s vision and artistry), these movies feel less like auteur-driven cinema than estate-sanctioned exercises in brand management, with their easy, IP-adjacent appeal juiced by access to renowned songbooks. Just as Heaven’s Gate now epitomises the hubris of the New Hollywood era, this quadrupedal Beatles project may come to symbolise the indulgent excess of today’s musical biopics.

Rock biopics weren’t always a sure bet for Hollywood. Thirty-plus years ago, Great Balls of Fire! and The Doors underperformed at the box office and yielded mixed reviews. But in the mid-2000s, Ray and Walk the Line proved that a good biopic could transcend its formula, attract a multigenerational audience and win Oscars. (Cynically speaking, both films were also aided by the then-recent deaths of their subjects, though both were sturdily made and well-acted despite their boilerplate arcs.)

That one-two punch ushered in the new age of rock biopics, and set the template for Walk Hard to skewer: young rocker rises from poverty, becomes a sensation, falls into drugs and temptation. “We tried to kill the musical biopic with this movie,” Reilly later reflected. “It turns out it’s a very resilient cliche.”

Resilient indeed. The genre only proliferated. Some specimens were more interesting than others: Todd Haynes eschewed the usual cliches with his 2007 biopic-as-collage I’m Not There, a deliberately obfuscating portrait of the deliberately obfuscating Bob Dylan.

Alas, the recent crop of biopics has been far worse. Bohemian Rhapsody squandered an impressive Rami Malek performance by egregiously rearranging the facts of Freddie Mercury’s life (no, he wasn’t diagnosed with HIV before Live Aid). Rocketman leaned on cornball fantasy sequences and whimsical flourishes to disguise what is, at core, a formulaic Elton John biopic. Its messy hybrid of jukebox musical and biopic also muddles up the chronology of John’s career.

And yet these movies remain profitable. This year’s Bob Marley: One Love is a fitfully interesting, overly reverent portrait of the reggae singer that struggles to articulate Marley’s political consciousness beyond a feelgood haze of pot smoke and peace platitudes, but it was a box-office success. Baz Luhrmann’s Elvis, an overwrought, razzle-dazzle fever dream, narrated by Tom Hanks sounding like a Southern-fried Werner Herzog, took in $288m in 2022.

Interestingly, that film’s sanitised narrative – obscuring the fact that Priscilla Presley was a minor when Elvis romanced her – created an opening for Sofia Coppola to make a far more complex film centred around Priscilla herself.

The glut of biopics feels emblematic of an era in which we refuse to let dead celebrities remain dead. Any deceased star is just waiting to be reanimated for posthumous profit. Consider the morbid spectacle of the hologram tour, which has turned 3D avatars of Frank Zappa, Whitney Houston and others into undead attractions. Artificial intelligence promises more grotesque resurrections. A meditation app recently released a bedtime story “narrated” by an AI-generated Jimmy Stewart voice, while George Carlin’s estate sued a podcast that claimed to have used AI to mimic the comedian’s voice and standup style.

The irony is that the best music movies of the past decade aren’t really biopics at all. They’re fictitious character studies, like the Coen brothers’ Inside Llewyn Davis, a mordant, richly detailed portrait of a 1960s folksinger struggling to make it, or Tár, Todd Field’s hypnotic examination of a world-renowned conductor’s unravelling. Like Walk Hard, these films crackle with verve and imagination, depict actual milieux, and make their titular heroes seem as real as Dylan or Leonard Bernstein.

But because they aren’t rooted in familiar stories and pre-existing back catalogues, such movies tend to make studios nervous. They’re riskier than a Marley biopic, or a Springsteen one, or a Winehouse one. They’re works of the imagination, a resource Hollywood should focus on cultivating. As John Lennon famously said, “With meditation, there’s no limit to what we can … imagine.”

Oh wait, that’s just a Walk Hard quote.

Zach Schonfeld is a freelance journalist and critic

Harbaugh wants to help QB Justin Herbert with strong run game

ReactionsLike51Fire2LOS ANGELES -- For the past four seasons, the success of the Los Angeles Chargers has largely depended solely on the right arm of quarterback Justin Herbert....

Reactions

Like

51

Fire

2

LOS ANGELES -- For the past four seasons, the success of the Los Angeles Chargers has largely depended solely on the right arm of quarterback Justin Herbert.

On many occasions, that strategy has been effective.

In week 3 of the 2023 season, for instance, he threw the ball 47 times for 405 yards and three touchdowns as the Chargers escaped with a four-point win over the Minnesota Vikings. Against the Chicago Bears in Week 8, he threw the ball 40 times for three touchdowns and 298 yards in a 30-13 win.

Then there are the games where the lean-on-Herbert tactic isn't as effective, even when he has the stats. Against the Detroit Lions in Week 10, he threw 40 times for 323 yards and four touchdowns, but the Chargers lost 38-31. Herbert's 39.1 passing attempts per game are the highest average in NFL history.

Ultimately, this style of offense -- one that has been reliant on passing, and ignored or tried and failed to have a running game -- has had the Chargers stuck in mediocrity.

Coach Jim Harbaugh and his staff plan to change this trend quickly, with an offense whose stars are its offensive line. They plan to lean on their running backs to keep defenses puzzled and make Herbert's life easier. It's the only kind of offense that Chargers offensive coordinator Greg Roman has operated. That offense won Baltimore Ravens quarterback Lamar Jackson a unanimous MVP award in the 2019 season and led Harbaugh and the San Francisco 49ers to three NFC Championships when he was the head coach from 2011 to 2014.

"Not everyone needs to function like Peyton Manning did to win football games," said run game coordinator and tight ends coach Andy Bischoff. (Manning's 9,380 attempts are the fourth highest in NFL history).

Instead, Bischoff, who coached with Roman in Baltimore, said the Chargers will strive for a "balanced offense that brings out the greatest strengths in everyone on the unit."

To achieve the balanced offense Bischoff envisions, the most important players are the offensive line.

"This offense -- and this building -- is an O-line-centric space," Bischoff said. "When it comes to our strength program, it's built around the O-line. Everybody else fall in line. Some people don't value offensive linemen. We do.

"This is a place where O-linemen are going to want to come and play ... We're going to raise these guys up and make them feel great about what they do and what they have to offer and not push them to the side and make them the afterthought. They are at the forefront of our thinking."

That mindset has drawn players with the same qualities Bischoff looks for in offensive linemen -- strong, physical, willing to hit -- to the Chargers. It's why running back Gus Edwards, and tight ends Hayden Hurst and Will Dissly signed with L.A. and mentioned "physical" an innumerable amount of times in their introductory news conferences.

"The guys that we have been bringing in as of late, that's what everybody has in common," Edwards said of the physical mindset of the Chargers latest signees.

Edwards scored a career-high 13 touchdowns with the Ravens last season, often by bulldozing defenders when the Ravens got into the red zone. He played under Roman for four seasons in Baltimore, and the chance to be a "downhill" runner playing behind a dominant offensive line again is what drew him to L.A.

"I love this scheme, the way that [Roman] schemes everything up," Edwards said, "and just the whole mindset -- the physicality -- I really like."

The way in which Chargers coaches have spoken about their offense since Harbaugh became head coach often gives the impression that their $260 million quarterback is somewhat of an afterthought. But that's largely because the staff knows they have one of the league's best at the position.

Roman, Harbaugh and Bischoff are eager to imagine how Herbert will evolve when defenses have to game-plan for a dominant rushing offense, which he has never had.

Still, the Chargers' passing offense is perhaps the team's biggest mystery. L.A. lost tight end Gerald Everett, running back Austin Ekeler, and receivers Keenan Allen and Mike Williams. Those four players made up 57% of Herbert's completions, pass yards and passing touchdowns.

The team hired passing coordinator Marcus Brady, who coached with the Eagles last season as a senior offensive assistant, to guide their passing offense. But the Chargers have just four receivers on the roster: Quentin Johnston, Joshua Palmer, Derius Davis and Simi Fehoko. None of those receivers have a 1,000-yard season in their career.

Brady admittedly isn't sure how the Chargers passing offense will operate yet. He expects the team to have a better idea as it fills out the receiving room following the draft and the remainder of the offseason.

"Right now, it's just about learning the terminology and learning to be able to communicate with each other about the plays," Brady said. "We're kind of getting more into our identity and who we're going to be as we continue to grow."

Disclaimer:

This website publishes news articles that contain copyrighted material whose use has not been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. The non-commercial use of these news articles for the purposes of local news reporting constitutes "Fair Use" of the copyrighted materials as provided for in Section 107 of the US Copyright Law.