RBM Commercial Building Maintenance in Utah
Commercial Building Maitenance in Utah
If your looking for commercial building maintenance in utah look no further than RBM Commercial Building maintenance. “RBM Services began in 1974 as a family business owned by Robert Moss, with only five employees cleaning small offices in Utah County. After working at RBM for years as a janitor and then a sales manager, Jon Moss purchased the company from his father in 2004 with the goal of doubling the business each year. With the help of dozens of top-notch managers, supervisors, and in-house HR and administrative support, he has surpassed that goal.”
RBM Services provides customized maintenance solutions for all types of commercial buildings. From small offices to large campuses, Class A office space to cleanroom manufacturing environments, restaurants to warehouses – we do it all!
Their services include:
- Full Service Janitorial
- Carpet Cleaning
- Upholstery and Cubicle Wall Cleaning
- Flood and Disaster Cleanup
- Window Cleaning
- Hard Surface Refinishing
- Strip and Wax
- Green Cleaning
- Recycling Programs
- Construction Cleanup
- LEED Certification
- Special Event Services
The best sushi in Salt Lake City, Utah
We have to tell you about a wonderful new site about sushi in Utah. I know, I know when you think of quality sushi your first thought probably isn’t Salt Lake City, Utah. Having said that there are some really great sushi restaurants in Salt Lake and this site, Utah Sushi Roll shows you a complete listing of the sushi restaurants in Salt Lake and provides in-depth reviews and great photos of the restaurants and food. It teams with the people of Utah to find the best sushi in Salt Lake City, Utah.
You heard it right, for a limited time each company is entitled to a free website banner ad.
Just tell me what you want it to say and provide the images and direction and I’ll create you a free banner ad of any size.
Just email me at firstname.lastname@example.org with instructions or call 801-560-8812.
Fort Jefferson on Dry Tortugas
The rich cultural heritage of the Dry Tortugas all begins with its location 70 miles west of Key West, Florida. The seven keys (Garden, Loggerhead, Bush, Long, East, Hospital, and Middle) collectively known as the Dry Tortugas, are situated on the edge of the main shipping channel between the Gulf of Mexico, the western Caribbean, and the Atlantic Ocean. The strategic location of the Dry Tortugas brought a large number of vessels through its surrounding waters as they connect the Atlantic Ocean and the Gulf of Mexico. Early on, the shipping channel was used among Spanish explorers and merchants traveling along the Gulf Coast.
Fort Jefferson on Garden Key
Fort Jefferson, the largest all-masonry fort in the United States, was built between 1846 and 1875 to protect the nation’s gateway to the Gulf of Mexico. Supply and subsidence problems and the Civil War delayed construction. The fort was never completed because of fears that additional bricks and cannon would cause further settling and place more stress on the structure and the cistern system. Distinguishing features include decorative brickwork and 2,000 arches. Time, weather, and water continue to take their toll, necessitating ongoing stabilization and restoration projects.
Fort Jefferson and a Harbor Light
A large military fortress, Fort Jefferson, was constructed in the mid-19th century as an effort for the United States to protect the extremely lucrative shipping channel. Low and flat, these islands and reefs pose a serious navigation hazard to ships passing through the 75-mile-wide straits between the gulf and the ocean. Consequently, these high risk reefs have created a natural “ship trap” and have been the site of hundreds of shipwrecks. A lighthouse was constructed at Garden Key in 1825 to warn incoming vessels of the dangerous reefs and later, a bricktower lighthouse was constructed on Loggerhead Key in 1858 for the same purpose. Discover and explore the rich heritage of Dry Tortugas National Park on the history and culture pages.
Arizona Memorial in Oahu Hawaii
If you’ve ever been someplace on the earth where there is just a different ‘feeling’ about it you’ll know what I’m talking about in regards to the Arizona Memorial on Oahu in Hawaii. From the moment you walk into the introduction theater you get a feeling that you are on hallowed ground. It has a sense of reverence about it like if you were visiting a graveside or hallowed place.
You can almost sense the sacrifice that was made by so many and glimpse the pain and sorrow that so many felt that infamous day here in Pearl Harbor. The visitors center is a fitting memorial to all those who suffered and loss that day. A short boat ride out to the Arizona memorial where you get a front-row seat to the wreckage of the USS Arizona as it lays on the bottom of the harbor still leaking oil to this very day.
From the memorial you can see the other book-end of the USS Missouri. The Arizona and the Missouri are called the book-ends of World War 2 as they mark the beginning and end of the war. Just a solemn as the Arizona was I could feel a sense of joy and relief on the Missouri as I walked the desk. While I’m sure there were many sorrows and pains felt aboard this ship, it marked the end of a war that encompassed the world. There on the deck of the Missouri the cease fire was signed that officially ended the battles. Any trip to Hawaii and Oahu necessitate a visit to these great monuments. Only by coming here can you begin to get a real feeling for this part of our countries history. It’s well worth the time and price of touring Pearl Harbor.
A stay at the Zabuco Honeymoon Villa is the ultimate in privacy and romance. Breathe in the 180-degree views over the mountaintops of Dominica. This just made my bucket list.
Alaska has long been a curiosity with its untouched and pristine wilderness and wildlife. Last year we had an amazing adventure to a number of Alaska’s panoramic cities.
There’s so much to share coming in future posts, but for now enjoy some of these great photos.
For years we’ve heard stories of how aidelvise flowers grow up on Sawtail. Last year we made a four wheeler trip up on top. Even though we went near the end of the summer it was still bitter cold and windy enough for a hang glider.
It’s hard to compare the view from the top though and it makes the toil of the journey worth it. I’d highly recommend taking the time to attempt this climb.
There is plenty of lodging there in Island Park and a few restaurants as well. If you’re up for a little adventure and want to get away from the hustle and bustle of daily life the. Island Park is a great stop!