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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. Oro Valley, 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 Oro Valley, AZ, look no further than Southwest Mobile Storage.

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

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

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

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We know how important it is for your construction company to have reliable, secure storage and comfortable office space at your jobsite. All our storage containers for rent in Oro Valley, 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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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 Oro Valley, AZ, are the most convenient, secure solution. With our first-rate security features, using a storage container for your holiday decorations, lawn equipment, furniture, and other items will keep your contents safer than if you used a shed. Don't have room on your property? We also offer the option to keep your container at our secure facility. Our experienced team is here to help you find the perfect solution for your needs.

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

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Latest News in Oro Valley, AZ

Oro Valley orphaned black bear rescued and transferred to Bearizona Wildlife Park

Rey Covarrubias Jr.A black bear cub believed to be orphaned was rescued by the Arizona Game and Fish Department on Sunday after an Oro Valley homeowner discovered the stray animal.On Saturday evening near Catalina Shadows Boulevard and Oracle Road in the foothills of Mount Kimball, a homeowner provided Game and Fish with a black and white security camera image that first sighted th...

Rey Covarrubias Jr.

A black bear cub believed to be orphaned was rescued by the Arizona Game and Fish Department on Sunday after an Oro Valley homeowner discovered the stray animal.

On Saturday evening near Catalina Shadows Boulevard and Oracle Road in the foothills of Mount Kimball, a homeowner provided Game and Fish with a black and white security camera image that first sighted the bear cub in the home's driveway, according to agency spokesperson Mark Hart.

Game and Fish caught up to the bear cub on Sunday morning as it took refuge in a mesquite tree and took the unharmed animal into the safe hands of rescuers.

The bear cub was discovered to be about 5 months old and weighing only 15 pounds. Officials believed it had been born late because of its relative size, according to Hart.

Hart said that no other bears were seen in the nearby area, alive or dead, which was unusual behavior for animals that take diligent care of their offspring.

"We have to assume it's orphaned, mom wouldn't cut it loose at that age," Hart said.

Hart said three young bears had previously been rescued in the area in 2019 and were transferred to the Southwest Wildlife Center and later released into the Superstition Mountains.

Hart said Game and Fish uses a process of elimination in finding a home for an orphaned bear as the facilities needed for the animal's care are very limited in the state.

Game and Fish transferred the animal to Bearizona, a wildlife park in Williams.

"The key is to minimize human contact, if we were to release a bear that's habituated to the presence of people, it would be potentially dangerous as it got older," said Hart.

The young bear was as a Tucson rehabilitation facility before it would be transferred to Bearizona on Tuesday, according to Dave O'Connell, chief operating officer of Bearizona.

Once in Williams at Bearizona's facility, the young bear of unknown gender will be evaluated and slowly introduced to people while in a thirty-day quarantine.

Once determined to be healthy and ready for socialization, the young bear would hopefully become part of Bearizona's community of black bears for guest to visit and enjoy.

Much of the timeline for the young bear at facility would depend on its individual personality as the wildlife park puts the animal welfare first, but O'Connell was optimistic based on his experiences with the native bears.

"Black bears are incredibly intelligent, they learn really quick and trust their trainer," said O'Connell.

Bearizona is home to dozens of species of both native and exotic animals including an existing group of black bears, the only bear found in the state.

Oro Valley woman awarded $5.3 million in medical malpractice lawsuit

ORO VALLEY, Ariz. (KVOA) — After a week-long trial, a jury awarded Sharon King nearly 5.3 million dollars following a medical malpractice lawsuit."We think it's the largest medical malpractice verdict in Pima County in the last five years," said King's attorney, Marco Mercaldo.Direct words from the attorney representing an Oro Valley woman now living with the consequences of a local surgeon's mistake.The victim, Sharon King, sued Northwest Allied Physicians and Doctor Andrew Smith. The Pima County jury ha...

ORO VALLEY, Ariz. (KVOA) — After a week-long trial, a jury awarded Sharon King nearly 5.3 million dollars following a medical malpractice lawsuit.

"We think it's the largest medical malpractice verdict in Pima County in the last five years," said King's attorney, Marco Mercaldo.

Direct words from the attorney representing an Oro Valley woman now living with the consequences of a local surgeon's mistake.

The victim, Sharon King, sued Northwest Allied Physicians and Doctor Andrew Smith. The Pima County jury has finally come to a verdict after a week in trial.

"He has altered and changed my life forever," said Sharon King.

King went to Oro Valley Hospital for shoulder replacement surgery in September 2020, but that surgery did not go as planned.

"He tied off my axillary artery and neurovascular bundle, which in turn caused me to have to have amputation," said King.

After a week-long trial against Northwest Allied Physicians and Doctor Andrew Smith, King was awarded 5.29 million dollars this past Friday.

However, she tells News 4, "I don't think any amount of money is enough for a lost limb."

Besides the costs of attorney fees and medical follow-ups, she feels Dr. Smith has taken away her independence.

"Having two arms, people can do just about anything. Wash their hair, get shampoo out of the pump bottle, opening a water bottle," said King.

Her attorney says Dr. Smith admitted to liability before trial. King hopes action can be taken to save others from the pain and challenges this mistake has caused her.

"I hope he loses his license, first of all," said King. "Second of all, if he doesn't lose his license, that it's mandatory that he goes back to school."

Now, the trial may be over, but King's recovery is far from it.

"I'm hoping to get with my prosthetic company and have a prosthetic hopefully made. I don't have much use at all of my upper limb so a lot more tests are gonna have to be run to see if that's possible but I'm hoping for an arm," said King.

Our team reached out to Northwest Allied Physicians and we have not heard back yet.

Tiny bear cub captured in Oro Valley still a mystery

There are still a lot of questions behind the discovery and rescue last week of an undersized bear cub in Oro Valley.The bear, estimated to be under a year old, was first spotted a mile away from where it was eventually captured. Its mother’s whereabouts remain unknown, raising questions about the circumstances leading to the little bear’s separation.“The bear weighs 15 pounds, a 15-pound bear should be about four or five months old. The math doesn’t work,” said Mark Hart, a spokesman for Arizona G...

There are still a lot of questions behind the discovery and rescue last week of an undersized bear cub in Oro Valley.

The bear, estimated to be under a year old, was first spotted a mile away from where it was eventually captured. Its mother’s whereabouts remain unknown, raising questions about the circumstances leading to the little bear’s separation.

“The bear weighs 15 pounds, a 15-pound bear should be about four or five months old. The math doesn’t work,” said Mark Hart, a spokesman for Arizona Game and Fish.

Hart explained why the bear’s age and size didn’t match up.

“Bears in Arizona are typically born in January and February,” he said. “Then this bear should be a year old or almost a year old, in which case it should weigh 70 pounds.”

While Oro Valley, where the bear was found, is known for bear and mountain lion sightings, the circumstances surrounding this cub’s presence are unusual as well.

Hart was stumped by the mystery of how the bear, seemingly abandoned or orphaned by its mother, made its way off the Catalina Mountains to a residential area.

“If it got separated from its mother, regardless of why in the back country, how did a bear that small get all the way off the mountain?,” he asked?

“We would have thought that a bear that size would have been picked off by a predator. A coyote, a mountain lion, or even another bear.”

Across the Sky

Better weather forecasts? Drones could be the key

00:00:00 / 00:36:05

Better weather forecasts? Drones could be the key

In order to predict how the weather will change, an accurate picture of what's happening now is needed. While current conditions at the surface are well known thanks to weather stations, there are significant gaps in the data higher up in the atmosphere. Unmanned aerial vehicles, better known as drones, could help fill in those gaps significantly. Dr. Jamey Jacob from Oklahoma State University is leading the charge on bringing drones into the field of meteorology. He joins the podcast this week to talk about what kind of data drones can collect and the advantages they have over weather balloons and airplanes. He also discusses the current limitations and what will be needed before they can be used on a large-scale to improve weather forecasts. We want to hear from you! Have a question for the meteorologists? Call 609-272-7099 and leave a message. You might hear your question and get an answer on a future episode! You can also email questions or comments to podcasts@lee.net. Check out our sponsor, WeatherCall NexGen! Receive precise, location-specific weather alerts via phone, text, or email. With over a decade of experience, WeatherCall delivers pinpoint accuracy for your exact address, ensuring no surprises. Explore the WeatherCall difference today! Visit: https://weathercallservices.com/lee-enterprises About the Across the Sky podcast A weekly podcast discussing all things weather and climate. The podcast is hosted by the meteorologists of the Lee Weather Team: Matt Holiner of Lee Enterprises' Midwest group in Chicago, Kirsten Lang of the Tulsa World in Oklahoma, Joe Martucci of the Press of Atlantic City, N.J., and Sean Sublette of the Richmond Times-Dispatch in Virginia.

36:05

Jan 29, 2024

What can be done to reduce weather-related car crashes?

Weather and cars do not get along. Each year, about 21% of car crashes in the United States involve adverse weather conditions, resulting in thousands of injuries and deaths. We can't prevent bad weather, but new technology is being developed to keep drivers safer. Dr. Scott Mackaro, the head of Insights and Innovation for Vaisala Xweather, joins the podcast this week to talk about road weather data. Why is it so difficult for drivers to receive accurate information on road conditions? What can be done to make it more easily accessible? The team also looks ahead to the future and discusses how self-driving cars could be the ultimate key to minimizing weather-related crashes and when that day may come. We want to hear from you! Have a question for the meteorologists? Call 609-272-7099 and leave a message. You might hear your question and get an answer on a future episode! You can also email questions or comments to podcasts@lee.net. About the Across the Sky podcast A weekly podcast discussing all things weather and climate. The podcast is hosted by the meteorologists of the Lee Weather Team: Matt Holiner of Lee Enterprises' Midwest group in Chicago, Kirsten Lang of the Tulsa World in Oklahoma, Joe Martucci of the Press of Atlantic City, N.J., and Sean Sublette of the Richmond Times-Dispatch in Virginia. Check out our sponsor, WeatherCall NexGen! Receive precise, location-specific weather alerts via phone, text, or email. With over a decade of experience, WeatherCall delivers pinpoint accuracy for your exact address, ensuring no surprises. Explore the WeatherCall difference today! Visit: https://weathercallservices.com/lee-enterprises

42:03

Jan 24, 2024

2023 was the hottest year on record. What's next?

According to NOAA and NASA, 2023 was the hottest year on record, as greenhouse gases from fossil fuels continue to increase. Renewable energy sources are scaling up, but how fast is the transitioning happening, and what are the roadblocks? Andrew Dessler from Texas A&M joins the team to talk candidly about energy solutions to climate change. We want to hear from you! Have a question for the meteorologists? Call 609-272-7099 and leave a message. You might hear your question and get an answer on a future episode! You can also email questions or comments to podcasts@lee.net. About the Across the Sky podcast The weekly weather podcast is hosted on a rotation by the Lee Weather team: Matt Holiner of Lee Enterprises' Midwest group in Chicago, Kirsten Lang of the Tulsa World in Oklahoma, Joe Martucci of the Press of Atlantic City, N.J., and Sean Sublette of the Richmond Times-Dispatch in Virginia. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

42:03

Jan 15, 2024

Feeling blue? It could be seasonal affective disorder

The month of January is often considered the most depressing of the year. The holidays are over, credit card bills are coming due, and the days are short and cold. While many suffer from the winter blues, for some it's a more serious condition known as seasonal affective disorder or SAD for short. Jasmine Wilson with the Ascension Medical Group joins the podcast this week for an in-depth discussion of SAD and how the weather plays a role in triggering it. She explains the symptoms that are characteristic of SAD, who is most vulnerable, and what treatments are available to overcome it. We want to hear from you! Have a question for the meteorologists? Call 609-272-7099 and leave a message. You might hear your question and get an answer on a future episode! You can also email questions or comments to podcasts@lee.net. About the Across the Sky podcast The weekly weather podcast is hosted on a rotation by the Lee Weather team: Matt Holiner of Lee Enterprises' Midwest group in Chicago, Kirsten Lang of the Tulsa World in Oklahoma, Joe Martucci of the Press of Atlantic City, N.J., and Sean Sublette of the Richmond Times-Dispatch in Virginia. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

35:08

Jan 8, 2024

The 10 biggest weather stories of 2023

2024 has arrived, but we can't start a new year without looking back at the previous year. There was plenty of weather to talk about in 2023. The United States saw a record number of billion-dollar weather disasters, so picking the biggest weather stories of the year was not easy. Ten events stood out to our meteorologists the most though. The team discusses each one from the beginning of the year until the end. From a phenomenal deluge in Florida, unprecedented levels of smoke, to a raging firestorm in Hawaii, the weather in 2023 will not soon be forgotten. We want to hear from you! Have a question for the meteorologists? Call 609-272-7099 and leave a message. You might hear your question and get an answer on a future episode! You can also email questions or comments to podcasts@lee.net. About the Across the Sky podcast The weekly weather podcast is hosted on a rotation by the Lee Weather team: Matt Holiner of Lee Enterprises' Midwest group in Chicago, Kirsten Lang of the Tulsa World in Oklahoma, Joe Martucci of the Press of Atlantic City, N.J., and Sean Sublette of the Richmond Times-Dispatch in Virginia. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

51:39

Jan 2, 2024

Listen now and subscribe: Apple Podcasts | Google Podcasts | Spotify | YouTube | RSS Feed | SoundStack | All Of Our Podcasts

The bear has been moved to Bearizona, a wildlife park in Williams.

Despite being small for its estimated age, the bear displayed good health and is exhibiting normal behaviors, said Dave O’Connell, Bearizona’s chief operating officer.

However, O’Connell noted the bear shows no fear of humans.

O’Connell explained that once bears equate humans with a good source of food, “they tend to know that forever.”

Bearizona expects the bear to be under professional care for the rest of its life.

The bear, yet to be named, will join other black bears at Bearizona. O’Connell estimated that, with proper care, the bear could reach a size of 450 to 500 pounds in adulthood.

“Depending on his genetics, of course, that’ll limit him. But feed won’t here at Bearizona,” he said.

The park intends to closely monitor the bear during quarantine before introducing it to public exhibits.

O’Connell says the cub has a vet appointment scheduled for next week, when some questions surrounding the mystery of the bear’s age should be cleared up.

But how the bear ended up in a tree outside of an Oro Valley sub-division remains to be seen.

“He probably had been on his own for a while,” speculated Hart, of Game and Fish. “But the piece about how he got off the mountain, we just don’t have an answer for it.”

Eddie Celaya is a breaking news reporter and host of the “Here Weed Go!” podcast. He graduated from Pima Community College and the University of Arizona and has been with the Arizona Daily Star since May 2019.

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The Water Conservation Program is key to sustaining Oro Valley's water supply

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ORO VALLEY, Ariz. (KGUN) — Water, it's a hot topic in Southern Arizona, where rainfall is a rare sight, especially outside of the monsoon season. The scarcity of water is the reason for Oro Valley's Water Conservation Program.

"Everybody seems to want to move to Arizona, and we have to make sure we have enough water," said Charles Stack, an environmentalist and resident in Oro Valley.

He realized the importance of sustainable and clean water during his many days of fishing as a young child.

"That was in the 1960s. Water in the U.S. was really polluted, and I was like, 'Hey, this really stinks," he said. "So I kind of hung in it for my whole life, and I see we've made a lot of progress in cleaning up our water."

For Stack and his wife, moving to Oro Valley from Chicago, a city near Lake Michigan, the importance of sustainable water management was further highlighted.

"[It's] One of the reasons I moved here was because of the challenge in helping the community plan for future water scarcity," he noted.

Oro Valley relies on a mix of groundwater, reclaimed water, and water from the Colorado River through the Central Arizona Project.

The Water Conservation Program aims to make the best use of the town's water supply through education, water audits and a portal allowing residents to track their consumption.

During the monsoon season, Karn Boyce, the town's Water Conservation Specialist, further encourages people to collect rainwater.

"Homeowners [in Oro Valley] generally use between fifty and seventy percent of their total use outdoors. So harvesting that rainwater is an important part of that," Boyce said.

Stack believes it's the combined efforts of the town and its residents that will keep their water flowing for years to come.

"Every time we turn on a tap, we have to think, 'Okay, that water is going down the drain. It's going to take energy to treat that.' So the less water we put down the drain, the better."

Cold Beers & Cheeseburgers opens Monday, Sept. 25, in Oro Valley

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The number of food and drink offerings in the Ina-Oracle area continues to grow with the addition of the restaurant Cold Beers & Cheeseburgers, at 7315 N. Oracle Road. This will be the Arizona chain's first Tucson location. https://www.kgun9.com/news/local-news/new-restaurant-alert-cold-beers-cheeseburgers-opens-today-in-oro-valley

The number of food and drink offerings in the Ina-Oracle area continues to grow with the addition of the restaurant Cold Beers & Cheeseburgers, at 7315 N. Oracle Road.

This will be the Arizona chain's first Tucson location. Cold Beers & Cheeseburgers first launched in North Scottsdale in 2011 and now has 16 locations in the Phoenix area.

While cold beers and cheeseburgers are definitely on the menu, the restaurant also offers an array of sandwiches, hot dogs, salads, mac and cheese bowls, appetizers and desserts.

The Tucson location, which opens Monday, Sept. 25, at 3 p.m., boasts about 5,000 square feet of indoor space and 3,000 square feet outdoors, with 55 flat screen televisions and an outdoor turf area with games, such as cornhole, foosball and Connect 4, according to press materials.

It joins a number of food and drink spots that have opened in the last six years along North Oracle Road near Ina, including Tap & Bottle North, Fentonelli's Pizzeria & Bar, Snooze, and Charro Vida.

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