Look here for news and information you can use to ease the stress of relocating. Also look for some interesting images of recent jobs!
Are you facing the daunting task of moving your beloved piano to a new location? Whether it’s a cherished family heirloom or a stunning grand piano that has graced your home, transporting a piano requires a delicate touch and professional expertise. In this blog, we’ll dive into the intricate world of piano moving, shedding light on the unique challenges and considerations that make it different from moving other household items.
Understanding The Intricate World of Pianos
Moving to a new house can be a stressful experience for anyone, but it can be especially challenging for pregnant women. Your body is going through a lot of changes, and you may be feeling tired, emotional, and physically uncomfortable. On top of that, you have to worry about packing up all your belongings, transporting them to your new home, and unpacking everything.
Here are some tips to help you move to a new house while pregnant.
Plan Ahead and Get Organized
Take precautions when relocating valuable artwork. Here are a few important tips to follow as you pack framed and unframed wall art for a move to a new location.
Order or Create Appropriate Containers and Boxes
All artwork should be packed in an inner and outer container. Order custom crates and boxes for your artwork that include both inner and outer protective containers, or you can make your own containers using cardboard boxes, cardboard sheets, and a box cutter. Artwork boxes can also be made with plywood.
Regardless of the materials used, a custom box should provide at least three inches of space on all sides of the frame. Order or make triangular cardboard corner pieces that slide over the corners of frames to protect the frame materials and prevent any loosening of fasteners that join the frame sides together.
Foam, bubble wrap, and cardboard sheets protect packed artwork from moving around during transit. Use ample amounts of protective materials to fill all voids in artwork packing boxes and crates.
Never use packing peanuts to cushion artwork. The peanuts can destroy the work if they make contact with the piece, and the peanuts become a nightmare during unpacking.
Use Archival Barriers for Unframed Art