Best 30 Moving Company in Harker Heights, TX with Reviews -
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By: Ronnie W.
C C Enterprises
Charles is the devils pet snake please do not use this man. All he does is talk about god but really he is no way trust worthy his crew stole my computer and shoes of mine and no telling what else will be missing. He will tell you he has moving truck and he will move you with two broke down pick up truck and trailer that has no cover and a for sale sign spray paint on it please read this cause it is the truth he is no where near professional but he will talk about GOD all the time but steal from you charles is very pitiful con artist never again will call a professional if I every move again cheap con artist enterprises should be the name of the sad person I wish I could upload his broke down trailer he only got a 1 star so people will not use this poor excuse for a human danny I know you are telling the truth I wish I saw this before I called him
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By: Danny P.
C C Enterprises
Warning Do Not ever use this company. Charles Grant owner of this company is the biggest liar that I know. He moved my household goods and when they arrived broken he told me after he showed me his insurance paperwork in the beginning that he no longer has insurance. I will be taking him to court. So people please beware of this company. The only reason i gave them a rating of a 1 is because they would not let me leave a comment without a rating . They don't deserve a one rating period they deserve a zero ratingThank you Brenda and Danny
Tips & Advices
Yes, it’s best to empty drawers, wardrobes and chests before a move. Items always get knocked around a bit, and doors can fly open even if they’ve been taped. In fact, more often than not, movers will want to remove the drawers from a dresser--or disassemble the wardrobe to be more space-efficient.
Yes, it is customary to tip movers, but the amount varies widely. For full-service moves, a 5 percent tip is suggested, although, for extra service, some people go up to 10 percent . For small local movers, you can give each mover $10 for a few-hour job, or $20-$40 for jobs that take longer.
A bill of lading is the legal contract for the move. It provides a detailed receipt, in addition to a contract between the client and the mover. It authorizes the mover to transport the goods from one specific point to another, and it outlines the exact scope of services, with cost breakdown for those services. It also provides an itemized list of the inventory, and carrier liability protection for each declared item. Finally, it specifies the payment arrangement. Make sure to go over your itemized list extremely carefully before finalizing the paperwork--and get a copy of the full document. A good mover will go over everything on the bill of lading with the customer.
There are several items that moving companies will not move – those items will be listed on a document as “non-allowables.” These items typically fall in three categories: perishables, sentimental/personal items, and hazardous material. Perishables are food and plants. Sentimental/personal value is up to the client to decide, but usually includes jewelry, medical and dental records, personal paperwork, valuables and collectibles. Hazardous material is the tricky category, since it includes a lot of everyday items found in the garage, garden or kitchen. For example, cleaning liquids and pesticides both are considered non-allowable by many companies. Some go so far as to disallow nail polish and batteries.
A binding estimate means that the moving company cannot charge more than the stated amount, though they can lower the final bill if the scope of the job was smaller than expected. A non-binding moving estimate is more likely to wind up costing more than expected, since the movers can increase their rates for unforeseen variables like stairs, “long carry” and materials.

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