We’re always on the lookout for innovation in all industries in our country. One of the areas that many researchers overlook is the removals industry, and how changes in the way that Australians move across the country might be good representations of what is going on in society at large. “One thing that we notice is the sheer number of people who are moving compared to previous decades,” Says Linda from Bmoved Interstate Removalist Brisbane, “There is an unprecedented number of businesses and residents across the nation who are picking up and moving to new locations in the country as new opportunities become available in places like Brisbane, Melbourne, and Sydney.”
Removals have changed too. Linda took us to see some of her company’s groundbreaking moving vehicles, which include a fleet of climate-controlled trucks which allow personal belongings to be transported safely over long distances throughout all seasons and all weather conditions. Compared to some of the older moving trucks still being used, these vehicles provide a greater level of safety, security, and speed, “It’s important to remember that in order to stay relevant in this business, you’ve got to be on top of innovation and you always have to be pushing the envelope.” Linda elaborated further.
Will more Australians continue to move across the country in the coming decades, or will everyone settle in? Key research shows us that people are likely to become more mobile by the 2040s, and we could see unexpected levels of migration depending on how quickly new industries continue to grow in unlikely places in the country. Suffice it to say, as cities continue to change and grow over time, so does the level of opportunity that cities offer their inhabitants.
It’s important that Australia continues to embrace changing technologies in order to make way for more jobs while encouraging specialists in various industries to continue emigrating to the country. As always, we’re on-board to chart the continuing evolution of the national conversation on technology, science, business, and education.