The winter storm that brought hazardous conditions across the northeastern U.S. is leaving difficult conditions and is affecting shipping operations.
Please check UPS.com and FedEx.com for detailed information.
Prices shown in currencies other than US Dollars are estimates based on current exchange rates. We will charge your credit card in US Dollars on the day your order is shipped, and the conversion to your local currency will be done at the prevailing rate by your credit card issuer.
C. Crane will not mark your parcel as a “gift”, declare a value lower than the actual price paid, or otherwise prepare false customs information.
One of the toughest places to get radio reception is inside an office building. Construction materials like bricks and metal, and noise from computers and other electronics can all combine to make radio reception almost impossible. Besides the construction of the building, you sometimes have to account for your location in a building as well. I used to work at a corner desk in a windowless room on the 14th floor of a Manhattan office building. We were allowed to listen to music while we worked, but we quickly found that a radio was useless. Turning to the Internet might have been a viable alternative at home, but at work, streaming radio over the Internet would cut into the company's Internet service. Most of us settled for the repetitive listening of CDs. Since you're visiting C. Crane, though, if you work in an office and have terrible radio reception, you don't have to settle. Here are some possible fixes for you: