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5 Things You Should Do Right After Moving In

Nov 16

Moving into a new home is exciting, but it can also be stressful. For instance, you might have to deal with finding furniture and appliances to fill all the empty space. Or maybe you're moving into a house that needs repairs and renovations before you can even unpack your boxes. Whatever the case may be, there are always things you can do to make this transition as smooth as possible. Here are five things you should do right after moving in:

Schedule A Deep Clean

Your first instinct may be to give the place a thorough cleaning. If you don't feel like scrubbing the floors yourself, you may always hire a cleaning service. The price range for a cleaning service is $40 to $50 per hour, with the actual cost based on the square footage of your property, its location, and the specific services you require. Before settling on a house cleaner, it's a good idea to do preliminary interviews with many candidates.

Unpack Your Stuff.

The next thing you should do after moving into your new apartment is unpacked. It's a good idea to unpack logically so that you don't forget something important, like the TV remote or your favorite pair of socks. This can be done by sorting all of the boxes into categories before unloading them from the moving truck and taking them inside. For example, if there were two boxes labeled "kitchen," one might contain cooking utensils, and another would contain dishes for eating meals at home; these items could be unpacked first so that everything needed for making food could be put away before proceeding with other things like clothes or books.

Change House Locks.

If you are moving into a house, apartment building, or condo that has an existing lock on the door, it's important to have that lock changed by a locksmith as soon as you take possession of the property. The reason for this is simple: it's too easy for a previous resident of the unit to have access to their old key still and use it to enter the property while they are still connected with utilities or other services at their old location. This can be very problematic if there is no communication between the current tenant(s) and former occupant(s), especially if one party wishes to terminate services but does not know about any outstanding debts owed by another person who may still be using those same services. You can find a locksmith in an online business directory.

Get A Security System Installed.

Get a security system installed. A home alarm system can be an essential part of your security plan, but you may not know where to start. The good news is that there are now more affordable and easy-to-use options than ever before. One such option is the Ring Video Doorbell 2 ($200), which allows you to see who’s at the door from anywhere in the world using your phone or computer and talk with them through a built-in speaker. You can also set up motion detection zones so that the device will send notifications if someone walks into specific parts of your property (like backyards or side yards). It helps keep tabs on what’s going on around your house when you aren’t there, too!

Test Your Smoke Detectors And HVAC System

Test your smoke detectors and carbon monoxide detectors. There is nothing worse than moving into an apartment only to find out that your smoke detectors don't work, or worse yet, there are no smoke detectors at all. Most states require landlords to install a minimum of one working smoke detector in each bedroom, hallway and stairwell. However, it's still important that you test these devices before moving in to ensure they will save your life should the need arise. The same goes for carbon monoxide detectors—these are installed by many landlords as well but still need testing upon move-in day, just like their fire safety counterparts.

Test your HVAC system. Depending on where you live and whether or not you have central air conditioning or heat (and even if it's included), this step may not be applicable to everyone reading this article right now; but if it is applicable to you and makes sense from a cost perspective then go ahead and give yourself some extra piece of mind by taking this final step before moving into your new home: test those thermostats! This will ensure that everything is working properly when it comes time for the summer cooling season or winter heating season, so when the temperature rises above 90 degrees outside or dips below 40 degrees inside during those months respectively, there won't be any surprises waiting for us inside our homes later on down the line when we least expect them.



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