Space Launch

Dental records and documentation, medical records and documentation, and even library books, are stored in space saving, or space creating, systems using our patented mobile racking systems.

Throughout the world, warehouses by the hundreds have made judicious use of our cost-effective systems for more years than you’d care to count.

The federal government has relied upon this low-cost method of storing and retrieving throughout its many departments and agencies, and is continually upgrading government facilities by retrofitting these mobile carriage racks within cramped spaces.

The next time you visit your attorney, ask where he keeps his (or her) legal files. Chances are he (or she) had been pressed for space in recent years, and rather than spend the time and money it takes to pack, move to another location, then unpack and reorganize operations, these legal, logical minds saw the many benefits in staying put … an advantage made possible only when our systems are retrofitted within the firm’s present office spaces.

Now another industry finds itself groping for space. No, not the containerization industry. Not yet, anyway. We’re speaking of the boating industry … and specifically the boating industry in Florida.
In recent years, Florida real estate developers, sensing the competitive nature of marina operations, discovered that generous financial offers made it possible for them to acquire some very precious tracts of waterfront acreage occupied by marinas. In this way thousands of wet slips and dry stacking slots are being eliminated and replaced by condominiums, and this dramatic reduction in boating accommodations has alarmed county officials in that state.

Pinellas County, for example, counts 54,000 boat owners among its citizenry, and the reduction in the numbers of wet slips and dry stacking slots has forced officials to take action. The county has purchased one marina already and has expressed a desire to install our space-creating system in order to provide relief for some of its taxpaying boaters. It’s only the beginning, but accountable officials see our system to be the solution to what otherwise would have been an economic disaster for them. Along with the increased number of boating accommodations at the newly-acquired site, the county will also realize a proportionate increase in profit at the marina. They’re killing two birds with one stone. Not a bad move at all.

Private marina operators are now becoming acquainted with the advantages offered by our patented system and will have a chance to view our operating prototype at the Drystack Conference being held in Palm Beach Gardens later this month.

Dentists, doctors, librarians, lawyers, warehousing officials … all reasonably intelligent folks …have turned to this patented system in a crunch. Container terminal operators haven’t, however. What’s missing with them? We know they lack accountability. Do they lack intelligence as well?