Voluntown, CT Movers
RT Relocation focuses on delivering quality moving services to residents and commercial property owners throughout Connecticut and Greater New England.
#1 Commercial and Residential Movers in Voluntown, Connecticut
From simple office moves to home relocations, RT is your best option in the relocation industry.
Our experienced movers provide top-notch suggestions to make your move as simple and painless as possible.
Moving Assistance from Highly-Trained Movers
When you’re getting ready to move, you should contact a professional moving company to ensure that your move runs smoothly and efficiently.
From packing to moving furniture and other delicate items, it’s necessary to rely on skilled moving professionals to show up on time and deliver quality service.
Talk to our crew today and book your Move with RT!
Quote Request Form
We handle local and long-distance moves for homes, condominiums retirement communities, apartment complexes, and more…
Every corporate move has complex needs and challenges and we are here to help plan a well-organized relocation from start to finish…
Having our professional and helping hands not only simplifies the process, but we keep you organized and on target for your deadline…
Get Your Free Consultation
You can request a quote for your next move by filling out the form on this page. After we receive your request, we will be in touch to schedule a phone consultation with one of our Account Managers. This will ensure an accurate estimate of the cost of your move. Your Account Manager will discuss what you’d like to have packed and moved, and print a detailed quote for you.
Voluntown is a town in New London County, Connecticut, United States. The population was 2,603 at the 2010 census. Voluntown was part of Windham County from 1726 to 1881.
The town was named for the English volunteers in the 1675 Indian wars (King Philip’s War) who stayed to fight “and went not away”. One of the original founders of Voluntown was Lieutenant Thomas Leffingwell, who secured the town’s approval in the colonial legislature and surveyed its original layout. Maj. General Benedict Arnold, the infamous Revolutionary War turncoat was a landholder.