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Lowell, MA Movers


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"Rob & Brendan were great at working this move, very accommodating. Never took a break." - Bruce W. on 4/30/15
By Emw (Own work) [CC BY-SA 3.0 (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0)], via Wikimedia Commons

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Full time moving staff works year round
Small privately owned business; support your local economy
Single family homes, condos, apartments and businesses
Local and Long Distance Moving so you can move anywhere with us
We provide the movers, the truck, moving blankets, dollys, tape, etc. so you don't have to worry about supplies
Free over-the-phone & in-home estimates to plan your budget
Overnight truck holds to work around your closing times
Long term warehouse storage while you wait for your new construction to complete
Moving Trucks and Tractor Trailers Available for any size job
Hourly service pay only for the services you need
20 free book boxes with every move to help you get started with packing


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ABOUT CASEY MOVERS

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About Our Company


For over 20 years, Casey Movers has been operating in and around the Lowell, MA area. We provide full-service moving. We offer complimentary furniture breakdown and pad-wrap with heavy duty mover blankets. We move almost anything you can think of: grandfather clocks, dressers, pianos, billiard tables and more.

We have our own full-time crew of Class A drivers, helpers and movers. Our guys are amazing!

Lowell, MA


Founded in the 1820s as a planned manufacturing center for textiles, Lowell is located along the rapids of the Merrimack River, 25 miles northwest of Boston in what was once the farming community of East Chelmsford, Massachusetts. The so-called Boston Associates, including Nathan Appleton and Patrick Tracy Jackson of the Boston Manufacturing Company, named the new mill town after their visionary leader, Francis Cabot Lowell, who had died five years before its 1823 incorporation. As Lowell's population grew, it acquired more land from neighboring towns, and diversified into a full-fledged urban center. Many of the men who composed the labor force for constructing the canals and factories had immigrated from Ireland, escaping the poverty and Potato Famines of the 1830s and 1840s. The mill workers, young single women called Mill Girls, generally came from the farm families of New England.

By the 1850s, Lowell had the largest industrial complex in the United States. The textile industry wove cotton produced in the South. In 1860, there were more cotton spindles in Lowell than in all eleven states combined that would form the Confederacy. The city continued to thrive as a major industrial center during the 19th century, attracting more migrant workers and immigrants to its mills. Next were the Catholic Germans, then a large influx of French Canadians during the 1870s and 1880s. Later waves of immigrants included Portuguese, Polish, Lithuanians, Swedes, Greeks, and eastern European Jews. They came to work in Lowell and settled in ethnic neighborhoods, with the city's population reaching almost 50% foreign-born by 1900. By the time World War I broke out in Europe, the city had reached its economic and population peak of over 110,000 people.

Over the next few decades, the city was just a shadow of itself. In the 1970s, Lowell became part of the Massachusetts Miracle, being the headquarters of Wang Laboratories. At the same time, Lowell became home to thousands of new immigrants, many from Cambodia, following the genocide at the hands of the Khmer Rouge. The city continued to rebound, but this time, focusing more on culture. The former mill district along the river was partially restored and became part of the Lowell National Historical Park, founded in the late 1970s.

At this same time, the Lowell City Development Authority created a Comprehensive Master Plan which included recommendations for zoning adaptations within the city. The city's original zoning code was adopted in 1926 and was significantly revised in 1966 and 2004, with changes included to respond to concerns about overdevelopment.

One example of an area of the city that has made a significant adaptation to the zoning codes is the Hamilton Canal District (HCD) which happens to be the first district in Lowell, whose regulation and development is defined by its own Form-Based Code (HCD-FBC) legislated by its own guiding framework consistent to the HCD Master Plan. The HCD is a major redevelopment project that comprises 13-acres of vacant, underutilized land in the heart of downtown Lowell abutting historic ruins of former industrial mills and is adjacent to many appealing urban amenities. Trinity Financial was elected as the Master Developer to recreate this new district with the underlying vision of making it a vibrant, mixed-use neighborhood that utilizes the value of the adjacent canals running through the district area and capitalizing on them to establish the HCD as a "gateway" to downtown's culture by enhancing the connectivity and access to the city's multi-modal transportation hub the Gallagher Terminal.

In July 2012, Lowell youth led a nationally reported campaign to gain voting privileges for 17-year-olds in local elections; it would have been the first municipality to do so. The 'Vote 17' campaign was supported by national researchers; its goals were to increase voter turnout, create lifelong civic habits, and increase youth input in local matters. The effort was led by youth at the United Teen Equality Center in downtown Lowell.

(Wikipedia)



Storage Near Lowell, MA


Looking for storage? We can store your valuables in a trailer and lock it up in our secure trailer yard, or you can choose to offload everything into our warehouse storage facility.

Packing Services


Prefer not to pack? We can pack as few or as many of your valuables as required, and affordably.

Lowell Moving Services


Casey Movers has served the Lowell, MA area for over twenty years. We offer full moving services with the complimentary breakdown of furniture. We use heavy mover blankets to pad wrap your furniture. We can move everything from dressers to mirrors to grand pianos to pool tables. We move not only single family homes, but also residents of apartment communities.

Moving Reviews


We have hundreds of hand written reviews from past customers. Call our office at 1-800-482-8828 or visit our reviews page for real customer references!

Request Estimate from Casey Movers


Just call us at (800)-482-8828 or CLICK HERE TO REQUEST AN ESTIMATE!

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