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New Englanders choose Casey Movers for flat-rate moving to North Charleston, SC and surrounding towns






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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 John Rutledge Smith (Acquired from John Rutledge Smith) [Public domain], via Wikimedia Commons

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Full time moving staff works year round, even in bad weather
Small privately owned business; support your local economy
Single family homes, condos, apartments and businesses
Local and long distance moving; we'll move you anywhere!
We can provide the movers, the truck, moving blankets, dollys, tape, etc. Don't 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
Ask about our flat rates!
20 free book boxes with every move to help you get started with packing






About Our Company

Casey Movers has been moving customers to North Charleston, SC from the Boston, MA area since 1993 - over 20 years! We are licensed & insured with both the DOT & MADPU. As of 11-05-14, we own 2 straight trucks, 4 tractors and over 2 dozen trailers!

We employ an experienced full-time crew of Class-A drivers, helpers and movers. Our guys are the greatest!

North Charleston, SC

North Charleston is the third-largest city in the U.S. state of South Carolina, with incorporated areas in Berkeley, Charleston, and Dorchester counties. On June 12, 1972, the city of North Charleston incorporated and was the ninth-largest city in South Carolina. As of the 2010 Census, North Charleston had a population of 97,471, growing to an estimated population of 104,054 in 2013, and with a current area of more than 76.6 square miles (198.5 km2). As defined by the U.S. Office of Management and Budget, for use by the U.S. Census Bureau and other U.S. Government agencies for statistical purposes only, North Charleston is included within the Charleston–North Charleston–Summerville metropolitan area and the Charleston-North Charleston urban area. North Charleston is one of the state's major industrial centers and is the state's top city in gross retail sales.

Since the early 20th century, the section of unincorporated Charleston County that later became the city of North Charleston had been designated by Charleston business and community leaders as a place for development of industry, military and other business sites. The first industry started in this area was the E.P. Burton Lumber Company. In 1901, the Charleston Naval Shipyard was established with agreements between the federal government and local Charleston city leaders. Shortly thereafter, the General Asbestos and Rubber Company built the world's largest asbestos mill under one roof.

In 1912, a group of businessmen from the city of Charleston formed a development company that bought the E.P. Burton Lumber Company tract and began to lay out an area for further development. The Park Circle area was one of the first to be designed and developed, allocating sections for industrial, commercial, and residential usage. Park Circle was planned as one of only two English Garden Style communities in the US, and most of the original planning concept remains today. Some of the streets in the area still bear the names of these original developers: Durant, Buist, Mixon, Hyde, and O'Hear. During World War II, substantial development occurred as the military bases and industries expanded. New residents moved to the region to be closer to their work.

The Charleston Naval Base remained the largest employer of civilians in South Carolina into the 1990s. The influence of Lowcountry legislators and the threat of nuclear attack played an important role in keeping North Charleston's bases open in the face of periodic attempts at closure.

In the early 1990s, with the resolution of the Cold War and the fall of the Soviet Union, plus impending defense budget cuts, the Charleston Navy Base was proposed for closure. In 1993, the Charleston Naval Base was given a closure date of April 1, 1996. With an annual expenditure of approximately 1.4 billion dollars, the closing of the base was a blow to the entire Tri-County economy. Over the years, billions of dollars had flowed into the region's economy and hundreds of thousands of jobs were provided to military and civilian personnel, the vast majority being civilians. Many military personnel who worked at or passed through the base returned to the city to retire. Following the closure of the Charleston Naval Base and the Charleston Naval Shipyard, parts of the base and dry-docks were leased out to various government and private businesses. Community parks for North Charleston were established on old base grounds, to include Riverfront Park.

After years of development, community input and revisions, the Noisette Community Master Plan for the old naval base was finalized in a contractual agreement in early 2004. The plan sought to preserve historic architectural styles, neighborhood diversity, and the area's unique social fabric. It also intended to restore environmental stability and beauty, attract jobs, improve services such as education and health care, reduce dependence on car travel, promote recreation, eliminate the foundations of crime and poverty, and strengthen residents' sense of pride.

Since then, the city has had difficulty realizing its goals in the plan. In 2005, city officials discovered that Noisette had borrowed $3 million against land on the former base without their knowledge. The next year, Noisette borrowed $23.7 million from Capmark Investing Group, using the majority of its remaining land on the base as collateral. Noisette failed to make timely repayment to Capmark, and the property went into foreclosure. Representatives of Noisette insisted at the time that they would be able to repay Capmark and make good on their vision for redeveloping the old Navy base.

Discussion between city and state officials regarding the industrial development of remaining portions of the former base stalled in 2009 primarily due to a dispute over rail access to a proposed intermodal terminal to occupy the central portion of the area. Representatives of the state government sought to have rail access from both the north and south. This notion was contradicted by Mayor Summey, who insisted that the northern rail access be abandoned to avoid heavy rail traffic through the slowly revitalizing Park Circle neighborhood.

In 2004, North Charleston became one of the first cities in the United States to pass a "pay-before-you-pump" gas ordinance.


Are you Looking for Boston to North Charleston Movers?

Planning a move from the Boston, MA area to North Charleston, SC? Choose Casey Movers, your Boston to South Carolina Movers. We are your Boston to North Charleston moving and storage company. Call 1-800-482-8828 to request an over-the-phone estimate, or to schedule a free, in depth in-home estimate.

Boston, MA to North Charleston, SC Storage

In need of storage prior to your South Carolina Move? Choose between several storage options: have us load up a trailer and lock it in a secure trailer yard, or offload your valuables into our climate-controlled warehouse storage facility. Long-term and short-term storage available.

Boston to North Charleston Moving Services

Casey Movers is a full service mover. We protect your furniture, railings, and hardwood floors with heavy mover blankets and (with furniture) shrink-wrap. We offer free breakdown and reassembly of furniture. We can move almost anything: pianos, safes, pool tables, heavy dressers, grandfather clocks, and much more.

Boston, MA to North Charleston, SC Packing Services

In need of professional packing? Casey Movers provides very competitive rates, and offers 20 free boxes. Call today.

Moving Reviews

Simply call our office at 1-(800)-482-8828 or check out our reviews page to see Casey Movers' hand-written customer reviews and references! We have years worth of reviews to share.

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