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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. Pomona, 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.

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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 Pomona, CA, look no further than Southwest Mobile Storage.

Our certified experts modify 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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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 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 Pomona, 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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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 shipping containers for rental, sale and modification in Pomona, 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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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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10' Single Door Container
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Up to six points for adding locks to your shipping container, including a high-security slide bolt for puck locks.

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Latest News in Pomona, CA

Pomona’s ‘run-down’ Hamilton Park gets $2.7 million makeover

Hamilton Park is only 1 acre, but there must have been 200 people or more at its official reopening last week. Many of them were running, climbing and swinging. All of them were smiling.This park, in one of Pomona’s oldest and poorest neighborhoods, has a checkered history — more on that in a moment. Hamilton fell into almost total disrepair. A year ago, based on Google Street View, the park was little more than patchy grass, concrete, a basketball court and, to be fair, stately trees.“It was very run-down. Ba...

Hamilton Park is only 1 acre, but there must have been 200 people or more at its official reopening last week. Many of them were running, climbing and swinging. All of them were smiling.

This park, in one of Pomona’s oldest and poorest neighborhoods, has a checkered history — more on that in a moment. Hamilton fell into almost total disrepair. A year ago, based on Google Street View, the park was little more than patchy grass, concrete, a basketball court and, to be fair, stately trees.

“It was very run-down. Basically all the play equipment had been removed. Homeless people were here and other people who discouraged families from coming out,” Councilmember John Nolte told me.

Now, except for the old trees, the park has had a complete makeover. Two play areas include a tall, arch-like climbing structure. There are meandering pathways, a new basketball court, a soccer field, horseshoe pits, picnic tables, a gazebo, restrooms and water fountains.

Pomona’s first all-abilities playground, Hamilton has soft (and colorful!) surfaces, plus several features that can accommodate children with disabilities: swings with seats like cradles, a big ride like a sleigh that rocks back and forth.

Even people involved in the planning had trouble believing their eyes.

“It’s beyond my expectations,” said Martin Perez, who’s lived in the neighborhood all of his 73 years. “It gives me a lot of pride.”

I was invited to the Aug. 31 grand opening. I’d never seen the park before and didn’t know much about the makeover, but the timing was right for me to attend. It was right for everyone else, too. So many people were there, the closest street parking was two blocks away.

Which was unfortunate, because that morning I’d stubbed my toe, and once I’d limped to the park, I realized I’d forgotten a pen and had to limp two blocks back to my car.

Anyway, in the process of listening to speakers and asking questions, it turns out I did know about the park’s past notoriety.

Hamilton was originally dedicated on July 22, 1973 as Cherrieville Park, named for the neighborhood but also for the local gang of that name. The same day, Sharkie Park was dedicated, named for that south Pomona neighborhood’s local gang.

The parks themselves were commendable efforts spurred by residents and funded by U.S. Housing and Urban Development grants. The intent was to give youth some green space and a productive outlet for their energy.

The gang names were a well-meaning, if from today’s vantage point misguided, attempt to create buy-in. Ehh, it was the ’70s. Experimentation was in the air.

By the 1980s, the parks were gang hangouts, vandalized by graffiti and the site of shootings by the two rival gangs.

It was so bad that in 1988, Councilmember Clay Bryant, who’d been partly responsible for the parks’ creation as a way to keep the peace, said the parks should be declared surplus and the land sold to developers.

That didn’t happen, but in 1989 the parks were renamed to give them a fresh start. Sharky became Madison and Cherrieville became Hamilton. When in doubt, trot out a Founding Father. Madison has since been renamed for a tribal figure, Tony Cerda.

Gang violence gradually abated, but each park has had its challenges into recent times. At Cerda Park, a light pole fell near kids playing soccer in 2019, and an unauthorized mural drew community ire and in 2020 was painted over.

Hamilton just fell into decline.

“We had unsafe play areas. We had no restrooms. Nobody would come here,” Perez said. It was essentially the same situation that had prompted the creation of the park nearly a half-century earlier by his generation’s parents and grandparents.

“We played ringolevio in the streets. We opened up the fire hydrants in the summers,” Perez, who was born in 1950, told me. “The elders saw us playing in the streets and advocated for a park for us.”

As a senior, Perez began to advocate for a turnaround for Hamilton. He was among those who took part in the planning process.

The city got grants that totaled $2.7 million, the bulk of it from Proposition 68. A state parks official at the ceremony said his department “must say no nine out of 10 times” but that Pomona’s project got a yes. Completion was delayed due to the pandemic. But here it is.

Mayor Tim Sandoval, whose wife grew up in the neighborhood and played at the park as a girl, told the assemblage: “I imagine all of you who grew up with this park can see how far it’s come.” Heads nodded.

Sandoval said a second all-abilities playground is on its way to the Civic Center, a project that will also renovate the long-dead fountain outside the Superior Court building.

The improvements aren’t limited to the grounds. Perez told me the streets were paved, the sidewalks repaired and a crosswalk added with pavement lights for extra visibility.

On its first day, the park was winning converts.

“I never used to come here,” resident Kemnya Carrola told me as she corralled her rambunctious 2-year-old, Leo. “I would go to La Verne for parks for the security.”

But the mother of three expects to be spending more time in Hamilton Park.

“It looks beautiful,” she said. “I was glad they invested in our kids. They are the future of Pomona.”

More Pomona

Los Tigres del Norte is performing Friday, Sept. 8 in downtown Pomona — for free. The norteño band that’s won seven Grammys and 12 Latin Grammys is headlining a concert in the street outside the Fox Theater, 301 S. Garey Ave., from 6-9 p.m.

The primary sponsor: the city of Pomona. In a summer series that has included such well-known acts as Ozomatli and Little Willie G from Thee Midniters, to get Los Tigres del Norte for the final concert is a municipal mic-drop moment.

Sandoval broke the news in his remarks at last Thursday’s Hamilton Park dedication (see above). He got a cheer.

“This will be one of those days,” Sandoval predicted, “when you’ll say, ‘Where were you when Los Tigres del Norte played for free in the city of Pomona?’”

A question no one will ask: Where were you when David Allen wrote Wednesday, Friday and Sunday? Email dallen@scng.com, phone 909-483-9339, like davidallencolumnist on Facebook and follow @davidallen909 on Twitter.

Editor’s note: This column has been updated to correct the plans for the Civic Center fountain.

California Office of Historic Preservation grants Pomona $40K for Latinx ‘historical context statement’

In August, the California State Parks’ Office of Historic Preservation announced $240,000 in federal grants to support local preservation efforts in six cities – through the Certified Local Government program.Split between the California cities of Pomona, Carmel, Los Angeles, Riverside, Sacramento and Santa Barbara, each city will receive $40,000 to accommodate the development of historic context statements, unit design guidelines and res...

In August, the California State Parks’ Office of Historic Preservation announced $240,000 in federal grants to support local preservation efforts in six cities – through the Certified Local Government program.

Split between the California cities of Pomona, Carmel, Los Angeles, Riverside, Sacramento and Santa Barbara, each city will receive $40,000 to accommodate the development of historic context statements, unit design guidelines and resource-planning guidelines.

Pomona will use the $40,000 in federal funds to establish a “historic context statement” for the 150,000 Latinx population, according to the CLG’s Grant Awards.

The funds will lay a foundation for future preservation efforts, including identifying cultural resources and documenting oral histories of this particularly underrepresented community.

Preservation efforts for California’s Latinx populations date back to the Obama administration -when former Secretary of the Interior Ken Salazar noticed and instructed his staff to document the lack of diversity in the United States National Register.

Salazar began implementing diverse backgrounds within the department, ensuring the country’s national parks and monuments were inclusive of America’s tribal and minority communities.

Associate Professor of Urban and Region Planning and Latinx Studies Alvaro Huerta is quick to price check the COHP’s $40,000, envisioning a seven-digit budget for large-scale preservation efforts.

“This is a very important federal grant and it should be millions of dollars in funds,” said Huerta.

Although Huerta’s case for a substantially higher budget is applicable to Pomona’s underrepresented Latinx population, the COHP’s overall $240,000 is concerningly low for the allocation to six major California cities.

Business Marketing student Guicely Rosales shared her excitement toward COHP funding to Pomona, noting her interest in seeing the potential for more Hispanic representation in Pomona.

“I think it’s very significant honestly, especially for me — specifically because I feel like there’s not enough of my culture visually,” said Rosales.

Luis Hoyos, member of the State Historical Resources Commission and co-coordinator with a concentration in Historic Preservation is part of the team looking at nominations for a particular building or landscape to see if it will be entered into the National Register.

“The diversity, gender or otherwise, was not there,” said Hoyos. “At one time, the register was made up of buildings and monuments that were not related to the core mission, instead focused mostly on issues very clearly important to white men.”

According to Hoyos, the register was around 97% white and 3% diverse — which would include everything other than the white demographic.

Hoyos recalled his grandfather used to have a flower farm in west Los Angeles, where many Japanese flower farms housed many of those workers.

“These small huts would have been a great idea for historical preservation, yet they are no longer standing,” said Hoyos. “This is just one example of our diverse history being erased through the years because they were not preserved or protected.”

The history of this grant began by the secretary who is in charge of the National Park Service, and they conducted several context studies as to how each city decides what to preserve, according to reflective studies by Hoyos.

“There are many reasons lawyers or building owners can maneuver the law or sway the people to demolish a possibly historic site or landmark, but if the people get together and speak up, then an important cultural and historically significant piece of the community may be preserved for future generations,” said Hoyos.

“Queen of the Citrus Belt” — a nickname coined for Pomona in the 1920s — is focusing on architectural styles, particularly on mission revival, art deco and other styles, but the city has yet to do context studies or surveys on the people in order to have the architecture reflect the community.

There is credence in visualizing the buildings and landmarks within a city, representative of the community because it symbolizes the honor and pride built from the ground up.

“Pomona should interview the people and allocate someone to do the mapping, just for Latinos,” said Hoyos.

The Pomona packing house that locals may know of as a local hangout to enjoy art and beer, used to be a processing and canning company. While focusing primarily on yellow peaches, many workers — some of which lived in little cottages along the railroads were responsible for production.

Those would have been an integral part of history to preserve, considering the Mexican American workers are an underrepresented group in the community, despite their hard work.

“This country is in shambles because I think at the end of day, people need to recognize themselves in government, the leadership and in the planning policy — and more than anything, they need to see themselves represented,” said Hoyos.

There is a clear disconnect between the problem of underrepresented communities in cities including Pomona, because the community has yet to be asked how to honor their heritage.

“That could all be fixed by context studies and by surveys,” said Hoyos.

As to how exactly Pomona will allocate these funds, a proposed plan has not yet been released to the public by the COHP’s Certified Local Government Program.

Feature image courtesy of PICRYL

Potholes cause widespread car damage as more than 30 vehicles disabled on 71 Freeway in Pomona

POMONA, Calif. (KABC) -- More than 30 vehicles were disabled with flat tires and other damage after driving over large potholes on the rain-soaked 71 Freeway on Wednesday morning in Pomona, authorities said, as potholes caused devastating car damage all across Southern California.The incident forced the closure of all northbound lanes on the freeway, between Rio Rancho Road and Mission Boulevard, shortly after 5 a.m., according to a California Highway Patrol incident log. No crashes or injuries were reported. It is unclear when lanes ...

POMONA, Calif. (KABC) -- More than 30 vehicles were disabled with flat tires and other damage after driving over large potholes on the rain-soaked 71 Freeway on Wednesday morning in Pomona, authorities said, as potholes caused devastating car damage all across Southern California.

The incident forced the closure of all northbound lanes on the freeway, between Rio Rancho Road and Mission Boulevard, shortly after 5 a.m., according to a California Highway Patrol incident log. No crashes or injuries were reported. It is unclear when lanes will reopen.

Traffic on the northbound 71 Freeway was backed up for miles as the morning commute got underway. More than two dozen damaged vehicles pulled over to the shoulder of the freeway.

One driver, Huynh Vu, said he was driving to work like he does every morning when his car was damaged by the potholes.

"I just saw cars that were bouncing, hitting the pothole. So I couldn't really avoid it," said Vu. "It feels like you're going off roading."

Vu said he drives on the 71 Freeway every morning, and that he had to wait more than five hours Wednesday morning for a tow truck after his car suffered major damage to the front and rear.

"I don't know if this really can be avoided so just be careful. Just drive slow," said Vu.

Caltrans says it is working around-the-clock to fix the potholes, which it blames on the recent rain impacting Southern California.

"The rain is causing the potholes," said CHP Officer Joseph Davila. "Along with all the traffic that goes through the area. Caltrans is continuously trying to repair the potholes."

Officials from Caltrans also said that they will cover car damage from potholes up to $10,000, but you will have to prove that it was the pothole that caused the damage.

Elsewhere, on the 210 Freeway westbound toward Rosemead, another pothole tore through drivers' tires, causing cars to pull over and wait for a tow truck to take them to the repair shop.

"It was just like a big hole, but it was crazy," said Taylor, a driver whose car was damaged after running over a pothole. "I've been stuck here for an hour already."

The 71 Freeway closure occurred while a flood watch was in effect for parts of Los Angeles County including the San Gabriel Valley, Santa Clarita Valley, Malibu coast and county beaches, downtown L.A., San Fernando Valley and San Gabriel mountains.

Heavy rain and excessive runoff may result in dangerous flooding of rivers, creeks, streams and flood-prone locations, the National Weather Service said.

Dry weather is expected to return Wednesday night through at least Friday, with a chance of light precipitation over the weekend.

Discovering Pomona's Premier Colleges: A Guide to the Best Institutions Around

Nestled in the heart of Los Angeles County, Pomona, California, offers a diverse range of top-tier colleges and universities. These institutions boast a wealth of unique features and rich histories that make them standout options for pursuing higher education. In this article, we'll explore the best colleges near Pomona, providing information on their addresses, distinguishing characteristics, and noteworthy backgrounds.Address: 3801 W Temple Ave, Pomona, CA 91768Distance: Located within PomonaCal Poly Pomona, establ...

Nestled in the heart of Los Angeles County, Pomona, California, offers a diverse range of top-tier colleges and universities. These institutions boast a wealth of unique features and rich histories that make them standout options for pursuing higher education. In this article, we'll explore the best colleges near Pomona, providing information on their addresses, distinguishing characteristics, and noteworthy backgrounds.

Address: 3801 W Temple Ave, Pomona, CA 91768

Distance: Located within Pomona

Cal Poly Pomona, established in 1938, is a public polytechnic university that offers a hands-on, learn-by-doing approach to education. The university provides over 150 academic programs across various disciplines, ensuring a diverse range of opportunities for students. With a strong focus on applied learning and cutting-edge research, Cal Poly Pomona fosters a dynamic and innovative learning environment.

Address: 888 N. Columbia Ave, Claremont, CA 91711

Distance: Approximately 5 miles northwest of Pomona

The Claremont Colleges, founded between 1925 and 1963, are a unique consortium of seven prestigious institutions that share resources and a picturesque, 317-acre campus. This consortium includes Pomona College, Scripps College, Claremont McKenna College, Harvey Mudd College, Pitzer College, Keck Graduate Institute, and Claremont Graduate University. Each institution offers a distinct focus and educational experience, providing students with unparalleled opportunities for collaboration and interdisciplinary learning.

Address: 1950 Third St, La Verne, CA 91750

Distance: Approximately 6 miles west of Pomona

Established in 1891, the University of La Verne is a private, non-profit university that offers a wide variety of undergraduate, graduate, and professional programs. With a commitment to personalized education, the University of La Verne provides a supportive and inclusive learning environment that fosters academic success and personal growth. Its beautiful campus and dedicated faculty make it an exceptional choice for higher education.

Address: 901 E. Alosta Ave, Azusa, CA 91702

Distance: Approximately 14 miles northwest of Pomona

Azusa Pacific University, founded in 1899, is a private, evangelical Christian university that offers over 100 academic programs across various disciplines. With a strong emphasis on faith integration, Azusa Pacific University fosters a vibrant learning community that encourages spiritual and intellectual development. The university's commitment to service and leadership prepares students to make a meaningful impact in their chosen fields.

The colleges near Pomona, California, provide exceptional opportunities for students seeking an enriching and diverse educational experience. From the hands-on approach at Cal Poly Pomona to the unique consortium of the Claremont Colleges, these institutions cater to a wide array of interests and academic pursuits. As you embark on your educational journey, consider the outstanding colleges near Pomona, California, as the foundation for your future success.

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The 10 Best Family-Friendly Activities in Pomona, California

Pomona, California, is a vibrant city in the heart of Los Angeles County that offers a plethora of family-friendly activities. Whether you’re a local seeking new adventures or a visitor exploring this sunny region, Pomona has something to cater to all ages and interests. In this article, we’ll explore the top 10 family-friendly activities that Pomona has to offer.1. Fairplex – Year-Round FunFairplex is a hub of entertainment and culture that hosts numerous events throughout the year. From the L.A. County Fai...

Pomona, California, is a vibrant city in the heart of Los Angeles County that offers a plethora of family-friendly activities. Whether you’re a local seeking new adventures or a visitor exploring this sunny region, Pomona has something to cater to all ages and interests. In this article, we’ll explore the top 10 family-friendly activities that Pomona has to offer.

1. Fairplex – Year-Round Fun

Fairplex is a hub of entertainment and culture that hosts numerous events throughout the year. From the L.A. County Fair to car shows, festivals, and educational exhibits, Fairplex offers a diverse array of family-friendly experiences.

2. Auto Club Raceway at Pomona – Rev Up the Excitement

If your family has a need for speed, don’t miss Auto Club Raceway at Pomona. This legendary drag racing venue hosts thrilling events like the NHRA Winternationals. Witness powerful cars and enjoy the electrifying atmosphere.

3. Pomona Valley Mining Company – Dining with a View

Enjoy a unique dining experience with panoramic views of the city at Pomona Valley Mining Company. This family-friendly restaurant offers great food and a memorable setting atop a hill overlooking Pomona.

4. American Museum of Ceramic Art (AMOCA) – Artistic Exploration

Explore the world of ceramics and contemporary art at AMOCA. This museum showcases captivating exhibits, educational programs, and hands-on workshops suitable for all ages.

5. Lincoln Park Family Resource Center – Community Fun

Lincoln Park Family Resource Center is a community hub offering various family activities, including art classes, workshops, and outdoor events. It’s an excellent place for families to connect with their neighbors and enjoy local events.

6. Ganesha Park – Outdoor Recreation

Ganesha Park is a fantastic spot for outdoor fun. It features playgrounds, sports fields, and picnic areas, making it an ideal destination for family gatherings and recreational activities.

7. Pomona Farmers Market – Fresh and Local

Visit the Pomona Farmers Market to sample fresh, local produce and artisanal goods. It’s a great place to introduce your family to a variety of delicious foods while supporting local businesses.

8. Phillips Mansion – Historic Exploration

Delve into history with a tour of the Phillips Mansion, a beautifully preserved Victorian-era home. The guided tours provide insight into the architecture and lifestyle of the 19th century.

9. Madonna of the Trail Monument – Historical Landmark

Take a moment to appreciate the Madonna of the Trail Monument. This iconic statue commemorates the courageous spirit of pioneer women who traveled across the country on the Old National Road.

10. Pomona Public Library – Literary Adventures

Nurture a love for reading and learning at the Pomona Public Library. They offer a variety of family-friendly programs, including storytelling sessions and reading clubs for kids of all ages.

The 10 Best Family-Friendly Activities in Pomona, California – In Summary

Pomona, California, is a city brimming with family-friendly activities that cater to diverse interests. Whether you’re exploring the excitement of Fairplex, experiencing the thrill of drag racing at Auto Club Raceway, or enjoying the culinary delights at Pomona Valley Mining Company, Pomona invites you to create cherished memories with your loved ones. So, pack your bags and embark on a family adventure filled with fun, culture, and community in this dynamic city.

The post The 10 Best Family-Friendly Activities in Pomona, California appeared first on Momtastic.

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