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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. Tucson, AZ, 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 Tucson, AZ, look no further than Southwest Mobile Storage.

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

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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 Tucson, AZ, 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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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 Tucson, AZ

Woman accused of poisoning her husband while in Tucson takes plea deal: court documents

TUCSON, Ariz. - Court documents from Pima County show a woman accused of trying to poison her husband has changed her plea.The document, which is dated April 8, states that Melody Felicano Johnson has pleaded guilty to two counts of adding poison or harmful substance to food and drink. Both counts are felonies. The change in plea is reportedly done as part of a plea deal....

TUCSON, Ariz. - Court documents from Pima County show a woman accused of trying to poison her husband has changed her plea.

The document, which is dated April 8, states that Melody Felicano Johnson has pleaded guilty to two counts of adding poison or harmful substance to food and drink. Both counts are felonies. The change in plea is reportedly done as part of a plea deal.

We first reported on the case against Johnson in August 2023. At the time, we reported that Johnson and and her husband, Roby, are going through a divorce.

Investigators at the time stated that starting from the end of March in 2023, Roby noticed that his coffee was tasting bad. Roby later discovered that the water in his coffee pot contained high levels of chlorine, as indicated by a pool chemical testing strip.

"[The alleged victim] stated he suspected someone was [tampering] with his coffee, and in May 2023, while still in Germany, he set up a camera in his house, which showed [Johnson] pouring something into his coffee pot," read a portion of the court documents.

Roby and Johnson, investigators say, later moved back to the U.S., and were placed in temporary accommodation at the Davis-Monthan Air Force Base in Tucson. While there, investigators said the alleged victim set up a camera again, and on July 5, 2023, Johnson can be seen walking over to the coffee maker and pouring something into the coffee maker's water reservoir.

"On [July 18, 2023], after collecting multiple videos over multiple days, including [on July 18, 2023] showing [the suspect] take bleach, pour it into a container and then walk over and pour it into the coffee maker," read a portion of the court documents.

Roby, investigators say, believes the suspect was trying to kill him in order to collect death benefits.

Under the plea agreement, Johnson could be sentenced to probation, consecutive prison time, or prison followed by probation. The court could also impose a fine.

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An Arizona woman is accused of attempting to poison her husband, a U.S. Air Force airman, by pouring chlorine into his coffee. Here's a closer look at her case.

Arizona softball spreads the wealth against New Mexico State in sweep of doubleheader

Getting everyone time on the diamond seemed to be a goal of the Arizona coaching staff. Hitting home runs seemed to be the goal of the players in a dominant sweep of New Mexico State in Tuesday’s midweek doubleheader in Las Cruces. The Wildcats won the first game 17-8 and the second game 11-3, both in six innings.Arizona got home runs from Dakota Kennedy (3), Kaiah Altmeyer (2), Allie Skaggs (2), Carlie Scupin (1), and Olivia DiNardo (1) across the two games. Altmeyer and Regan Shockey each hit a double to give the Wildcats 11 e...

Getting everyone time on the diamond seemed to be a goal of the Arizona coaching staff. Hitting home runs seemed to be the goal of the players in a dominant sweep of New Mexico State in Tuesday’s midweek doubleheader in Las Cruces. The Wildcats won the first game 17-8 and the second game 11-3, both in six innings.

Arizona got home runs from Dakota Kennedy (3), Kaiah Altmeyer (2), Allie Skaggs (2), Carlie Scupin (1), and Olivia DiNardo (1) across the two games. Altmeyer and Regan Shockey each hit a double to give the Wildcats 11 extra-base hits in the doubleheader.

It was also a day of first and first-in-a-while appearances for several players. Ali Blanchard got the start in the opener, her first of the season. Brooke Mannon saw some relief time in the second game after being out for most of the past month with an injury. DiNardo got her first start behind the plate since Feb. 25. She has spent most of the season as the designated player due to a hamstring injury.

Arizona had 19 hits and three walks, as well as getting two errors from the Aggies, but left just three runners on base in the first game. The Wildcats scored in every inning except the first and had at least four runs in three of the six innings.

In the second game, UA scored their 11 runs on nine hits, six walks, and one NMSU error. It left four runners on base in that one.

The Wildcats didn’t get a great start in either game. They fell behind quickly in both, with Blanchard giving up two runs on two hits and a walk in the bottom of the first after her own offense was dismissed 1-2-3 in the top of the inning. Aissa Silva had a similar fate in the second game, allowing the Aggies to take a two-run lead after the first inning.

The Wildcats got one run back on three hits and an Aggies error in the second inning of the opener, but NMSU immediately took that back in the bottom of the inning with a two-out RBI double by Desirae Spearman. The home team led 3-1 after two innings.

Arizona finally made the adjustments and busted the game open in the third. The ‘Cats scored five runs on five hits, including home runs by Kennedy and Altmeyer.

The Wildcats were recipients of a borderline call in the inning, one of three on the day. Skaggs hit into a 5-3 groundout. Shockey took off as soon as the third baseman threw the ball. Shockey was ruled safe on the play, giving Arizona its third run of the inning instead of its first out.

Replays appeared to show her tagged out, but reviews were unavailable in these games. Arizona scored two more runs after the play to end its half of the inning ahead 6-3.

Miranda Stoddard relieved Blanchard in the bottom of the third. She immediately gave up a solo home run, making the score 6-4, but Stoddard settled down after that. She sat down six straight batters after the home run.

Her team didn’t stop scoring, though. Two singles, a walk, and a wild pitch gave the Wildcats two runs to go ahead 8-4.

The top of the fifth had some wild plays. Blaise Biringer led off with a single. She was followed by Altmeyer, who laid down a bunt. The throw to first base went into the right field corner, allowing Biringer to score from first and Altmeyer to come around with the Little League home run.

Two outs later, Jasmine Perezchica singled ahead of Kennedy. That’s when Kennedy launched her second home run of the game to put Arizona within three outs of the run-rule victory. The Wildcats led 12-4 heading into the bottom of the fifth.

Stoddard couldn’t close it out. The Aggies only needed one run to prolong the game. They got four.

Devin Elam hit a two-out home run to score two runs. The Lunar sisters followed with an RBI double by Kayla and an RBI single by Kendal.

The Aggies had matched Arizona’s four runs from the top of the inning. The score was 12-8 after five.

The Wildcats responded with their third inning of at least four runs. It started with Skaggs, who hit her first home run of the day off the first pitch she saw.

Altmeyer hit a one-out double. With two outs, pinch-hitter DiNardo drew a walk. It was time for Perezchica.

Arizona’s nine-hitter got the base hit she needed with a single the opposite way. Arizona was up 14-8 with two runners on base.

Kennedy walked to juice the bases for the ‘Cats. Shockey’s double cleared the bases to put Arizona up 17-8. Her attempt to stretch it into a triple resulted in the third out, but UA had the opportunity to end the game early once again.

Silva entered in relief. She allowed a walk but no runs to end the game.

Silva was right back out there to start the next game half an hour later. As in the early game, the offense wasn’t hot out of the gates but the Aggies’ bats were. Two hits and an error put NMSU up 2-0 after one.

The Wildcats broke out the bats in the second inning, but they once again got a fortunate ruling by the officials. Two walks and a single loaded the bases ahead of Tayler Biehl.

The 2-1 pitch appeared to hit Biehl’s bat. She didn’t react as if she had been hit and she stayed by the batter’s box, appearing ready to step back in. Arizona’s dugout told her to go to first, and the officials ruled that she had been hit. The HBP forced in the first run of the inning, putting Arizona on the board with one out. It also kept the bases loaded.

An RBI groundout by Perezchica got the second run in, tying the game at 2-2. Up came Kennedy, who had already homered twice in the earlier game. Out of the park went her third of the day, scoring three and giving Arizona the 5-2 lead.

The teams traded home runs in the third. Scupin got her first of the day in the top of the inning.

Mannon came in to relieve Silva in the bottom of the inning. Her first batter—Jillian Taylor—hit one out in the bottom to make it 6-3 after three innings. Mannon settled down after that.

The Wildcats got another fortuitous call in the fourth. Perezchica gave them a two-out baserunner, getting to third when her bunt single was thrown away by the catcher. Kennedy walked to put runners at the corners.

Shockey had the second bunt for a base hit in the inning. The ball was thrown home as Perezchica went in to score. It did not appear that she ever touched the base; she was tagged out by the catcher but ruled safe. Arizona led 7-3.

The ‘Cats got back-to-back home runs from Altmeyer and DiNardo in the fifth. The 9-3 lead wasn’t enough for a run rule. At least not yet.

Silva re-entered the game in the bottom of the fifth. She kept the Aggies off the board for the final two innings while Arizona did its work on offense.

A two-out home run by Skaggs in the sixth pushed two runs across, giving Arizona what it needed for the run rule. Silva stepped into the circle and gave up a double only to strike out the final three batters and end the game 11-3.

Stoddard got the win in the opener to improve her record to 5-7 this season. She gave up five earned runs on six hits and two walks while striking out two. Her season ERA is now 3.91.

Blanchard did not figure in the decision because she only pitched two innings. She gave up three earned runs on three hits and two walks. She also had a wild pitch. She struck out one. Her ERA finished at 5.88.

Silva pitched one inning in the opener, surrendering one walk but no hits or runs and striking out one. She went on to win the second game to improve to 15-4 this year. She gave up two unearned runs on four hits and struck out three. Her ERA sits at 2.55.

Mannon pitched two innings. She allowed three runs, only one of them earned, on seven hits. Her ERA is 3.03.

Arizona returns to Hillenbrand Stadium to kick off its next Pac-12 series on Friday, Apr. 12 at 5 p.m. MST. The No. 21 Wildcats (26-12-1, 7-8) will face No. 22 Oregon (20-13, 7-5).

What Arizona women’s basketball needs from the transfer portal

Arizona women’s basketball just finished a season where they overperformed for what they had. A roster that dwindled to seven players who were available to contribute got to the fourth straight NCAA Tournament and won a game in the First Four.The Wildcats have now made the postseason in the last five seasons that held a postseason, missing out in 2020 due to the pandemic, but making either the WNIT or March Madness every other year since 2018-19. They have won at least one game in each of those tournaments, including winning the...

Arizona women’s basketball just finished a season where they overperformed for what they had. A roster that dwindled to seven players who were available to contribute got to the fourth straight NCAA Tournament and won a game in the First Four.

The Wildcats have now made the postseason in the last five seasons that held a postseason, missing out in 2020 due to the pandemic, but making either the WNIT or March Madness every other year since 2018-19. They have won at least one game in each of those tournaments, including winning the 2019 WNIT title and reaching the 2021 national championship game. Now it’s time to look ahead.

Arizona has three players committed to the 2024 class who can sign beginning on Wednesday, Apr. 17: Long Island Lutheran point guard Lauryn Swann, German guard Mailien Rolf, and Serbian forward Katarina Knežević. Adia Barnes and her staff have also received a verbal pledge from former North Carolina guard Paulina Paris out of the transfer portal.

With Esmery Martinez and Helena Pueyo out of eligibility, Kailyn Gilbert and Sali Kourouma in the portal, and Maya Nnaji long gone, there are still holes to fill. Most of those holes are in the frontcourt.

The Wildcats need just about everything statistically speaking—points, assists, rebounds, and steals are all taking major hits. Although, some of that should be addressed by further development of the returners and a healthy Montaya Dew.

Arizona will have three returning guards. Sophomores-to-be Jada Williams and Skylar Jones join rising senior Courtney Blakely to provide the team with three players who got considerable minutes last season. Williams and Jones especially got lots of experience, preparing the freshmen to take the next step in the 2024-25 season.

The addition of Swann, Rolf, and Paris gives the Wildcats six guards, although both Jones and Paris can play the three position. Jones was even pressed into occasional duty at the four this past season, giving Barnes a lot of versatility.

The frontcourt currently has Dew, Breya Cunningham, Erin Tack, and Brooklyn Rhodes. While there were several rumors during the season about Cunningham possibly leaving, she has publicly stated that she is returning and has been engaged in off-season team activities.

Isis Beh has still not stated her plans after this season. The assumption has long been that she will call it a career and move on to the next stage of her life. However, Beh was featured on social media in videos of the team during skill work on Monday, Apr. 8 and again on Wednesday, Apr. 10. If Beh surprises everyone and returns, Arizona will retain a great team player who can contribute on the boards, on defense, and when needed, on offense.

It’s unlikely that Tack or Rhodes will see much game time, but Dew will be a huge addition after sitting out the past year-and-a-half. She provides a highly regarded player who has spent 18 months in the system and can get minutes at either the three or the four. She posted an Instagram story on Wednesday indicating that she has been fully cleared after her ACL surgery and recovery.

With two or three returners who could play considerable minutes inside, Barnes has to be on the lookout for bigs. The portal for undergraduates has been open since Mar. 18 and even longer for grad transfers, so there are already well over 1000 players to choose from.

Barnes has been working the phones with them since the portal opened, even when the team was in Connecticut for the tournament. There are signs that the staff is looking at several grad transfers who could fill the needs in the frontcourt as well as several guards.

Who is Arizona looking at or at least feeling out for interest? These names are likely on that list (class year represents the 2024-25 season, stats represent last season unless otherwise noted):

The 1,000+ players in the portal are joined by new ones every day, so there are other top prospects waiting to be had. The question is whether Arizona has the NIL pull to get any of them.

The best of the bunch, especially when considering that the Wildcats need size, is probably Saylor Poffenbarger. She is one of several players leaving Arkansas, including freshman star Taliah Scott.

Poffenbarger started her career at Connecticut and is from Middletown, MD. She averaged a double-double last year with 10.2 points and 11.2 rebounds in 31.6 minutes per game. She will be a redshirt junior next season.

Hannah Gusters, one of several leaving Oklahoma State after a year in which several players were injured or left the team, is intriguing as a 6-foot-5 center. However, for someone of her size, her 4.1 RPG are a concern. She was good for 14.3 PPG last year, though.

Gusters is a rising senior who has already played at three schools—Baylor, LSU, and OSU. Leaving Baylor for LSU was not a surprise; she followed her coach when Kim Mulkey left Waco for Baton Rouge. However, going to a fourth school in four years does raise an eyebrow or two.

Although she is listed as a 6-foot guard, Ruby Whitehorn of Clemson might be a better option than someone like Gusters, whose production on the boards, ability to play Arizona’s style of defense, and inability to stay put are questionable. Whitehorn accounted for 12.3 points and 5.6 rebounds for the Tigers in her sophomore season. She was a 2022 McDonald’s All-American and made the ACC All-Freshman team her first year.

Amari DeBerry is moving on from UConn. The 6-foot-6 forward hasn’t seen much time in her first three years in Storrs, but she is another former McDonald’s All-American who might just need an opportunity and blessings from the health gods.

Oregon State has started to hemorrhage top players ahead of the team’s affiliate status with the WCC next season. Already in the portal are Talia von Oelhoffen and Timea Gardiner. Expectations are that Raegan Beers will follow shortly.

Gardiner might be the best fit if Arizona goes for any of them. She had the Wildcats in her top seven before committing to the Beavers, although her final three were Oregon State, UCLA, and Stanford. She scored 11.6 points and grabbed 6.2 rebounds per contest last season while shooting 39.5 percent from 3.

Another rising junior who was recruited by Arizona is KK Bransford out of Notre Dame. The Wildcats were one of four teams to get an official visit when she was in high school. She averaged 6.8 points and 3.9 rebounds per game last year.

Two others who visited Arizona are in the portal out of Oregon: Grace VanSlooten and Chance Gray. Both are from the state of Ohio, though, so they may be looking to get closer to home. VanSlooten could help fill some of the Wildcats’ needs inside if she is open to staying out West.

Kennedy Basham is also leaving Oregon. The Phoenix-area native has height, but she has been quite lithe most of her career. There are some players who are quite thin but are also physical. Cameron Brink comes to mind. Whether Basham is that kind of player is open to question. She was offered by Arizona while in high school.

Texas A&M has started bleeding players, including former McDonald’s All-American Janiah Barker. The 6-foot-4 forward was good for 12.2 points and 7.6 rebounds per game last year after an injury-plagued freshman season.

The next big question is whether the somewhat expected retirement of Tara VanDerveer puts some of her former players on the market. Rumors have already started about forward Kiki Iriafen, who would undoubtedly have countless suitors with lots of money to throw around if she chose to go.

The problem for Arizona will be who Barnes can get with the resources she has. Arizona administrators have not offered any concrete thoughts on the future of women’s NIL initiatives when asked. Platitudes about how they know it’s important and how it will happen eventually have been the standard responses since NIL became a factor.

Barnes will also have to put down rumors that she is considering other jobs, specifically the Marquette opening, sooner rather than later. The athletic department could help with that by getting an extension done. Her last one was signed in 2021, the same year Tommy Lloyd was hired. Lloyd was given an extension in February. Her contract runs through 2025-26; his latest extension runs through 2028-29.

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A Look Inside Miss Saigon’s New Downtown Location (PHOTOS)

On Monday, April 8, the Ma Family opened their newest Miss Saigon location on the ground floor of the TEP Building at 88 E. Broadway Blvd. — moving out of the former spot at 47 N. Sixth Ave.The new spot has the same Vietnamese cuisine you’ve grown to love for more than 20 years now. Additionally, they’re serving an updated drink menu behind the bar, new menu items, and spacious, comfortable dining areas both inside and on the patio.“It has taken a lot of blood, sweat, and tears over the ...

On Monday, April 8, the Ma Family opened their newest Miss Saigon location on the ground floor of the TEP Building at 88 E. Broadway Blvd. — moving out of the former spot at 47 N. Sixth Ave.

The new spot has the same Vietnamese cuisine you’ve grown to love for more than 20 years now. Additionally, they’re serving an updated drink menu behind the bar, new menu items, and spacious, comfortable dining areas both inside and on the patio.

“It has taken a lot of blood, sweat, and tears over the years,” said Bao Ma, co-owner of Miss Saigon. “But with our commitment to community, family unity, and our treasured partnered friendships, the Ma Family has again been blessed with yet another opportunity at our new location at 88 E. Broadway in the heart of the downtown revitalization corridor.”

The History of Miss Saigon

In 1984, Vo Ma and Kim Nguyen immigrated to Tucson from Vietnam, seeking a new life of freedom and opportunity for their family. Upon their retirement in 2019, operations of the family enterprise have since been overseen by the three sons Hien, Vinh, and Bao Ma. The Ma family’s entrepreneurial journey began in 1989 with the Food Spot Market in South Tucson.

In 2000, the first Miss Saigon was opened near the University of Arizona at 1075 N. Campbell Ave. In 2006, the brand expanded to Miss Saigon Bar and Grill, located in Northwest Tucson to great success. Today it serves as a commissary.

In 2012, Miss Saigon Downtown was established in the space that was previously Monkey Burger. Miss Saigon had an opportunity to expand into central Tucson in 2016 — their fourth location at 250 S. Craycroft Rd. It has since been a busy destination for central Tucson and Davis Monthan communities.

The new location is open 11 a.m. – 9 p.m. on Monday – Thursday, 11 a.m. – 10 p.m. on Friday – Saturday, and noon – 9 p.m. on Sunday.

The newest Miss Saigon is located at 88 E. Broadway Blvd. For more information about the menu and other locations, visit misssaigontucson.com or call (520) 884-4778.

Tucson Foodie is a locally owned and operated community. Thanks to our partners and members, we are able to offer paywall-free guides and articles. We value your support and invite you to become a Tucson Foodie Insider today.

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Winter rain could mean delayed start to Monsoon storms

TUCSON, Ariz. (13 News) - El Niño, which brought southern Arizona a lot of rain this winter, is weakening.We will soon see a shift into La Niña, which could arrive within the next couple of months.While El Niño deals with a warming of water in the Equatorial Pacific, La Niña is a cooling of that same water.Both typically impact winter.“We often see the most connection with La Niña and El Niño during the winters,” said Tom Dang, Meteorologist with the National W...

TUCSON, Ariz. (13 News) - El Niño, which brought southern Arizona a lot of rain this winter, is weakening.

We will soon see a shift into La Niña, which could arrive within the next couple of months.

While El Niño deals with a warming of water in the Equatorial Pacific, La Niña is a cooling of that same water.

Both typically impact winter.

“We often see the most connection with La Niña and El Niño during the winters,” said Tom Dang, Meteorologist with the National Weather Service. “So while the Monsoon may not see much of an impact, we should see more of an influence from La Niña coming into next winter.”

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While it looks like La Niña won’t have much of an impact on Monsoon, El Niño, which is nearly at its end, will.

It brought more snow to the higher elevations, which typically means a late start to the storms.

“When you have a wetter than normal winter or deeper snowpack, it takes a lot of time for the sun to melt down that snow,” Dang said. “So the time you would normally be heating up or drying out to create that large atmospheric circulation, you’re just using that time to melt snow instead.”

Dang shared a report with 13 News that this past winter was the 15th wettest on record for Tucson. In fact, we’ve seen more than double our normal precipitation and that could be a double-edged sword for southern Arizona.

“Last year we also had a very wet winter and it took a very long time for the Monsoon circulation to set up, which led to July 2023 being the hottest month on record here in Tucson,” Dang said. “We’re not certain that’s going to play out in the same exact way, but odds are very high we’re going to see above normal temperatures.”

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