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SHIPPING CONTAINERS IN Crescenta Valley 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. Crescenta Valley, 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.

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STORAGE CONTAINERS AVAILABLE IN Crescenta Valley 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 Crescenta Valley, 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.
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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.

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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 Crescenta Valley, 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.

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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 Crescenta Valley, 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.

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MOBILE OFFICE CONTAINERS AVAILABLE IN Crescenta Valley 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

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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

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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.

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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.

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Latest News in Crescenta Valley, CA

Sagebrush – Appeal Denied

By Mary O’KEEFEOn Jan. 18 the California State Board of Education (SBE) denied Glendale Unified School District’s (GUSD) appeal concerning the Sagebrush transfer. In 2019, the LA County Committee on School District Organizations had approved the petition that would lead to the transfer. GUSD then appealed, but the issue was delayed due to COVID. Last Thursday the issue was finally in front of the board.To anyone who was listening to the proceedings, it was pretty clear from the beginning that the decision was going ...

By Mary O’KEEFE

On Jan. 18 the California State Board of Education (SBE) denied Glendale Unified School District’s (GUSD) appeal concerning the Sagebrush transfer. In 2019, the LA County Committee on School District Organizations had approved the petition that would lead to the transfer. GUSD then appealed, but the issue was delayed due to COVID. Last Thursday the issue was finally in front of the board.

To anyone who was listening to the proceedings, it was pretty clear from the beginning that the decision was going to be in favor of La Cañada Flintridge; however, GUSD representatives held out some hope. Both sides presented their case but it was the presentation by the SBE board staff that seemed to seal the deal for La Cañada Flintridge.

The denial of the appeal means that students who live within the area of Sagebrush, which is part of the City of La Cañada Flintridge, would now be going to La Cañada Flintridge schools. Prior to the decision, students who lived in this section of La Cañada Flintridge attended GUSD schools – primarily Mountain Avenue Elementary School, Rosemont Middle School and Crescenta Valley High School.

The transfer now goes to a vote; the date has yet to be determined. Only those who live within the Sagebrush area will be allowed to vote on this issue, which was another decisive win for La Cañada Flintridge.

The area of Sagebrush is the far west side of La Cañada Flintridge, west of Rosebank Drive to Pickens Canyon. This is known as the Sagebrush area because “years ago it was a patch of sagebrush, which parents on both sides did not want their children to walk through,” said Jeannie Roeper, former La Cañada Unified School District (LCUSD) school board member and former petitioner, in an earlier article regarding one of the public forums held to discuss the issue.

A discussion about the territory transfer has been ongoing for decades but until recently had failed to be officially approved. This recent push for transfer actually began in February 2013 when candidates who were running for the La Cañada Flintridge City Council expressed support for the Sagebrush transfer. In May of that same year, then-resident Tom Smith, founder of Unite LCF, a grassroots La Cañada Flintridge organization, sent a letter to the City Council requesting the City’s support and endorsement of the transfer. In June 2013 the Council adopted a resolution to support the transfer.

Around this time representatives with LCUSD met with the GUSD superintendent and a school board member. The discussion about the transfer then began in earnest and at times became very contentious between those in the GUSD area and those in LCUSD.

In 2014, CV Town Council sent a letter in opposition to the territory transfer.

The discussions continued dealing with not only the loss of students at Mountain Avenue Elementary, Rosemont Middle and CV High schools but specifics on boundaries.

There were community meetings where residents from both areas continued sharing their concerns and frustrations about the transfer decision.

Now the decision has been made but exactly what that means to residents in both districts will need to be evaluated. Some of the issues that will be looked at include when the vote for the transfer will be held and how much will each property owner have to pay. If the transfer is approved by voters, a parcel tax in La Cañada Flintridge will have to be recalculated to include Sagebrush area homeowners. Also, a bond measure – Measure S – that is being paid by GUSD homeowners will have to be recalculated once the Sagebrush homeowners are transferred out of the area.

Next week CVW will have the reaction from GUSD representatives and Unite LCF.

CVHS Students Compete in National and International Science Fairs

By Lori BODNARSpring is science fair season and several students from the Academy of Science and Medicine at Crescenta Valley High School (CVHS) recently competed in science fairs including the California Science and Engineering Fair (CSEF), Regeneron International Science and Engineering Fair (ISEF), and the SkillsUSA state competition. Eleventh grader Mahesh Arunachalam participated in all three competitions and won first place in his category at CSEF. Tenth grader Vela Benedicto placed first at the state level in SkillsUSA and will...

By Lori BODNAR

Spring is science fair season and several students from the Academy of Science and Medicine at Crescenta Valley High School (CVHS) recently competed in science fairs including the California Science and Engineering Fair (CSEF), Regeneron International Science and Engineering Fair (ISEF), and the SkillsUSA state competition. Eleventh grader Mahesh Arunachalam participated in all three competitions and won first place in his category at CSEF. Tenth grader Vela Benedicto placed first at the state level in SkillsUSA and will be representing California at the SkillsUSA National science fair from June 19-23.

Arunachalam explored treatments for brain cancer with his science project.

He explained, “My project is focused on mitigating the ongoing lack of treatments for glioblastoma [a certain type of brain cancer] by identifying repurposable drug candidates utilizing computational and wet-lab resources. I worked on my project for around eight months for about five to 10 hours per week.”

Over 60 countries competed in ISEF. Arunachalam said, “ISEF was in-person and I could meet people from 62 other countries. I made friends that I still text today from across the globe. Last year, I competed in the international BioGENEius competition where 14 of us from around the world met. At ISEF I was able to meet with four of them again! Most other fairs are just the judging and awards. ISEF lasted six days and we attended seminars where people from various professions and institutions taught us. There were highly specific sessions such as how to apply to college as a research student or more broad sessions such as how to apply for a patent with your ISEF project. There was only one day where we were judged. The judges at ISEF were highly qualified and provided very insightful feedback.”

Tenth grader Benedicto designed an air quality monitor for her science project that she will present at the upcoming SkillsUSA nationals. Benedicto said, “I focused on creating a product for developing regions who may not be able to afford expensive resources. My project aims to close the gap regarding lack of air quality data in those places. I am part Filipino and was initially inspired to combat these air quality problems after personally witnessing it during my time in the Philippines. I have been researching and working on my project since mid-August, though building started sometime in September.”

Benedicto will be representing California in Atlanta, Georgia for the SkillsUSA nationals competition June 19-23. Benedicto said, “Regarding SkillsUSA, I am competing in Career Pathways Showcase – Industrial & Engineering Technology. [I am the] first CVHS participant in that category to compete at nationals after placing first in the state of California. I am greatly looking forward to meeting new people to learn about their projects and experiences. I have always loved getting to know people and learning from hearing their stories, advice or thoughts.”

The Academy of Science and Medicine provides many opportunities and helped prepare the students for the various science fairs.

Arunachalam said, “The Academy has provided countless opportunities to explore my current passion of computational biology and the flexibility to try other interests. The Academy also provides connections with specialists, schoolwide science fairs for practice, and much more. I would like to recognize my teacher, Orenda Tuason, for her time and effort she provided from explaining the basic concepts in AP biology and biotechnology all the way to the nuanced specifics such as how to convey the importance and reality of my project.”

Benedicto said, “Being in the research class within the Academy of Science and Medicine has helped me grow by participating in more professional venues. Through this, I further developed skills such as time management and pushed myself technically by working with Arduino [open-source electronic prototyping platform enabling users to create interactive electronic objects] and other technologies involved in my project. I am especially appreciative of the upperclassmen who were able to share their experiences and advice.

“I would like to sincerely thank my family for their flexibility and support regarding my research schedule, and Orenda Tuason and Alamelu Arunachalam for their patience and time dedication towards the research class.”

Both Arunachalam and Benedicto plan on science as their career path.

Arunachalam said, “As of now, due to the connections I have been able to make in the biotechnology sphere in Los Angeles, I am currently hoping to pursue computational biology in LA for my undergrad.”

Benedicto added, “I am currently thinking of majoring in an engineering field. I hope to continue my current dream of being able to make the world a better place through STEM (science, technology, engineering, and math) now and in the future as well as actively seek to work with mentoring the next generation or engage in research opportunities.”

Katherine Marsh and Brendan White to Perform Piccolo Program

On Feb. 21 from 12:10 p.m. to 12:40 p.m., the Glendale Noon Concerts will feature flutist Katherine Marsh and pianist Brendan White performing an all-piccolo program of works by Gary Schocker, Georg Philipp Telemann, Herman Beeftink and Béla Bartók.The piccolo recital will be at the sanctuary of Glendale City Church, 610 E. California Ave. in Glendale.Works include Gary Schocker’s “Diary of a Songbird,” Georg Philipp Telemann’s “Sonata in F Major,” Herman Beeftink’s &ldquo...

On Feb. 21 from 12:10 p.m. to 12:40 p.m., the Glendale Noon Concerts will feature flutist Katherine Marsh and pianist Brendan White performing an all-piccolo program of works by Gary Schocker, Georg Philipp Telemann, Herman Beeftink and Béla Bartók.

The piccolo recital will be at the sanctuary of Glendale City Church, 610 E. California Ave. in Glendale.

Works include Gary Schocker’s “Diary of a Songbird,” Georg Philipp Telemann’s “Sonata in F Major,” Herman Beeftink’s “Fireflies” and Béla Bartók’s “Romanian Folk Dances.”

Flutist Katherine Marsh is an active professional musician and teacher. She is currently the solo piccolo player of the Santa Barbara Symphony, principal flute of the San Fernando Valley Symphony Orchestra and has performed with the Los Angeles Philharmonic, Santa Barbara Grand Opera and Master Choral, the Hollywood Bowl Orchestra, as well as other symphony and chamber ensembles throughout Southern California.

Originally from Bowling Green, Ohio, she received a Bachelor of Music degree from the Eastman School of Music and a Master of Music degree from the University of Southern California. This past November, Marsh premiered James Domine’s “Flute Concerto” with the San Fernando Valley Symphony. Her piccolo and flute playing can be heard in many Star Wars video games performing with the Skywalker Orchestra. In addition to orchestral work, Marsh is a member of the California Music Teacher’s Association and is a coach for Junior Chamber Music. She recently served as a board member for the Arts High Foundation.

https://www.kathymarshflute.net/bio

Born in Jackson, Tennessee, and now based in Los Angeles, pianist Brendan White appears frequently in solo recitals and chamber ensembles and as a soloist with orchestra. As soloist, White has performed with Musica Nova (Eastman School of Music), Vicente Chamber Orchestra, Symphony of the Verdugos, and Jackson Symphony Orchestra, among others.

As a recording artist, White was featured on Danaë Vlasse’s Grammy Award-winning album Mythologies. White’s collaborations in Southern California have included the Mühlfeld Trio, which won the prestigious Beverly Hills Auditions, the Speakeasy Society, and Eighteen Squared. He is an original member of the Sunset ChamberFest in Los Angeles. White’s repertoire spans many centuries and genres and he has worked with well-known composers such as Thomas Adès, Stephen Cohn, Donald Crockett and Danaë Vlasse.

White is also a composer of original music. Local recital appearances include: Piano Spheres Emerging Artist Series, Soundwaves in Santa Monica and Silicon Beach CO Recital Series, among others. He attended the Eastman School of Music and the Thornton School of Music, University of Southern California.

For information on upcoming GNC events, visit http://glendalenoonconcerts.blogspot.com.

Past, Present and Future of Water in the Crescenta Valley

During its tour, the CVWD reviewed the history of water in the Valley and shared some possible future insights.By Charly SHELTONThe Crescenta Valley is shaped by water. In a physical sense by the erosion of the mountains by rain, in a cultural sense by the ever-present reminders and memorials of major floods from the 1930s and, more recently, in the 2010s after the Station Fire. In a more basic sense, the settlement here was established around multiple wells and natural springs that flow from the mountain. Water in Sou...

During its tour, the CVWD reviewed the history of water in the Valley and shared some possible future insights.

By Charly SHELTON

The Crescenta Valley is shaped by water. In a physical sense by the erosion of the mountains by rain, in a cultural sense by the ever-present reminders and memorials of major floods from the 1930s and, more recently, in the 2010s after the Station Fire. In a more basic sense, the settlement here was established around multiple wells and natural springs that flow from the mountain. Water in Southern California is the most precious resource and one that is dwindling as we face the coming aridification of the West.

Last week, the Crescenta Valley Water District, in conjunction with the Historical Society of the Crescenta Valley, led a tour of several of its reservoir sites and wells to talk about the past, present and future of water in the Crescenta Valley. Led by David Gould, director of Engineering and Operations for CVWD, the tour consisted of multiple locations across CVWD’s properties in the area, which are usually behind locked fences.

In looking to the past, guests were taken to Pickens Canyon to see a rock tunnel that was cut by hand 500 feet into the mountainside more than 100 years ago. This tunnel leads to a natural spring deep within the rock that is a source of approximately 30,000 gallons of water each day for the CVWD. The water is retrieved from the spring and held in the on-site reservoir tank for distribution to local homes. One home in particular has grandfathered-in rights to the spring and owns 1/12th of the water rights from it so their water is taken directly from the spring and stored in a privately-owned tank for personal use.

For the present, Gould detailed all of the protections put in place to keep the water flowing in case of a natural disaster. These include rubber joints on pipes that flex with an earthquake and seismic sensors on reservoir tanks for shutting off flow in the event of shaking. And beyond natural disasters, the modern conveniences of computer monitoring from the office or from home make it quick and easy to check on water flow levels, cleanliness standards and more. Back in the 1930s, right after the Glenwood Well was drilled at the site of a lake, the operators needed to live on-site to work the machinery and monitor it around the clock. When the larger facility was built in 1972, the houses of the workers were removed to accommodate the facility and, gradually, the off-site monitoring equipment was installed.

Looking to the future, Gould detailed a new project in the works at Crescenta Valley Park. In the Verdugo Wash, an estimated 500 acre feet of water flows through on low-flow days when there is a drizzle, fog or light rain. The suggested project will see inflatable dams installed inside the wash which, during low-flow days, will expand to catch and divert the flow into an infiltration gallery beneath Crescenta Valley Park’s play area and baseball field. This will help to recapture the water into the groundwater basin rather than sending it out through the drains to the ocean. Then, during storms or other high-flow events that have more water than can be absorbed by the gallery, the dams will be deflated to allow the excess water to drain off and keep the flood risk low. Above the infiltration gallery, on the surface of the project area once it is completed, Gould suggests a native garden in the empty spaces around the play area, as well as turning the lower part of Dunsmore Avenue into a green street to allow the rain to seep through the pavement and be recaptured. This project has been in the works for the last 10 years, and the District is currently seeking the proper funding sources for this $4 million project.

This hatch protects the entrance to the tunnel and is only opened by CVWD personnel to check on the spring and perform maintenance.

“However,” Gould said, “what we’re trying to find are partners. The park is owned by LA County Parks and Rec. The streets are owned by the City of Glendale. So we’re trying to work with them and partner them together. And the City of Los Angeles says [it has] rights to all of this water. So right now those are three things that are going on within the park that we’re trying to battle. It’s going a little slower than I’d like it to go, but we’re trying to get it going anyway. This would be a perfect area.”

A recording of this CVWD/HSCV has been made and will soon be available on the CVWD website for any interested residents to view.

Arts and Crafts Festival Returns to Montrose This Weekend

By Mary O’KEEFEThe 39th Annual Montrose Arts and Crafts Festival will be held this weekend along Honolulu Avenue in the Montrose Shopping Park.The arts and crafts event is one of the oldest of its kind in California and the largest public event in Glendale, according to the Montrose Shopping Park website.The Montrose Shopping Park Association (MSPA) sponsors the event, which in the past saw over 35,000 visitors.According to Dale Dawson, MSPA event coordinator, there will be a main stage on the nor...

By Mary O’KEEFE

The 39th Annual Montrose Arts and Crafts Festival will be held this weekend along Honolulu Avenue in the Montrose Shopping Park.

The arts and crafts event is one of the oldest of its kind in California and the largest public event in Glendale, according to the Montrose Shopping Park website.

The Montrose Shopping Park Association (MSPA) sponsors the event, which in the past saw over 35,000 visitors.

According to Dale Dawson, MSPA event coordinator, there will be a main stage on the north side of Ocean View Boulevard at Honolulu Avenue. On Saturday morning The Ploughboys, a band that plays modern and traditional Celtic music, will be performing. In the afternoon the Mojo Filter Band will be playing.

“On Sunday morning we will have a Beatles cover band, Ticket to Ride,” Dawson said.

The band will have four costume changes during its performance that convey the different time periods in which the Beatles played.

The Ploughboys will be back on Sunday afternoon to close the event.

In addition to the main stage, the west and east ends of the event along Honolulu Avenue will have smaller stages where local bands will perform.

There are about 241 vendors that will have art booths including 50 new vendors to the festival.

“For the first time in a long time [the event will extend] all the way to Las Palmas Avenue,” Dawson said.

Some vendors are expected from as far away as Arizona and New Mexico.

The festival draws visitors from far and wide with an array of handmade crafts, jewelry, fine art, textiles, flowers and much more. Festival booths are located in the 2200, 2300 and 2400 blocks of Honolulu and the Montrose Harvest Market (on Sunday only) is located on Ocean View Boulevard.

In addition to the artists and performers there will be a beer garden located just north of the main stage on Ocean View. The traditional Sunday Harvest Market will still be in the shopping park; however, it will be moved with the fresh fruit and vegetable vendors south on Ocean View and packaged food will be available for purchase on Wickham Way.

The hours of the event on Saturday, June 3, are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Sunday, June 4, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

The Harvest Market is only on Sunday and is from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

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