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If you are searching for secure Alabama storage facilities, then you are on the right page. Finding indoor and outdoor storage units in Alabama has never been easier. Moverscorp.com allows you to compare AL self storage units and rent one that is right for you.


If moving your residence seems like a difficult task, then moving a commercial office is something that may give you headaches. Whether it's across town or across the state line, business moves require careful planning.
Office Moves


Almost all storage companies have a clear policy about what can be stored in their facilities. This is for the safety and the security of the storage unit and the items being stored.
Self Storage Restrictions


Many people don't know that moving expenses are tax deductible to some extent. You can file a tax return for transporting household items and temporary storage of items. But there are some standards, find out if you are eligible for tax deduction.
Deduct Moving Expenses

No one likes moving, but it is a fact that we have to deal with. And the best thing we can do is to easy the process. The following article will help you to stay organized on the big day.
Organizing a Move

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Moving companies in Alabama, AL - Local Movers

Storage Facilities in Alabama and State Information

Alabama is a southern state in the United States of America. Georgia borders it from the east, Tennessee from the north, Florida from the south, and Mississippi borders it from the west. The Gulf of Mexico also borders Alabama from the south. Alabama ranks 23rd in state population, with 4.5 - 5 million residents. The state's inland waterways are the second largest in the country.

During the decades between the Civil War and World War II, Alabama's economy suffered greatly, as with many other southern states. After World War II, Alabama began experiencing a significant recovery. This was due to the state's agriculture transitioning into more diversified interests in mineral extraction, heavy manufacturing, education, higher technology, and the expansion of several military installations--mainly those of the US Air Force and Army.

These days, Alabama invests heavily into education, aerospace, health care, banking, and many heavy industries such as automobile manufacturing, steel production, fabrication, and mineral extraction.

Alabama is nicknamed the "Heart of Dixie" and the "Yellowhammer State". The state bird is the yellowhammer. The Longleaf Pine is the state tree, and the flower is Camellia. Montgomery is the capital of Alabama, and Birmingham is the most populated city. Huntsville is the largest city going by land area, and Mobile is the oldest.

The estimated population of Alabama is around 4,560,000, according the 2005 census. Every year the number increases naturally. Around 36,000 people migrate into the state each year, and over 25,000 of those are from outside the US. Alabama has 108,000 foreign-born citizens, and an estimated 22.2% of those are illegal immigrants.

Alabama is notable for its large number of higher education centers. These programs include many two-year community colleges, 14 four-year public Universities, and 17 private Universities for both undergraduate and graduate students. Alabama Commission on Higher Education oversees all of the colleges and Universities. The colleges and Universities in Alabama offer numerous degree programs for two-year and four-year degrees as well as 16 doctoral programs. Accreditation of the academic programs in Alabama is given through the Southern Association of Schools and Colleges. Additionally, a variety of different subjects focus other national and international accreditation agencies.

The land in Alabama consists of approximately 22 million acres or 89,000 km2 of forest. This makes up a total of 67% of the land area. National Park Service administer many parks in Alabama, including Horshoe Bend National Military Park, Little River Canyon National Preserve, Russell Cave national Monument in Bridgeport, as well as others. Alabama also has National Forests, including Talledga, Conecuh, William B. Bankhead, and Tuskegee.

The Natchez Trace Parkway, the Trail of Tears National Historic Trail, and the Selma To Montgomery National Historic Trail are also found in Alabama.

One popular natural site in Alabama is the five mile wide crater located just north of Montgomery in the Elmore County area. This crater was made from a meteorite impact. It is called the "Wetumpka Crater" and is considered to be the site of "Alabama's greatest natural disaster." It's estimated that a 1,000 foot wide meteorite crashed in that area around 80 million years ago! Eroded remains of the impact can be seen in the bedrock of the hills east of downtown Wetumpka.

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