Am I the only one that hasn't heard about a little known caveat in the US Postal Service regulations that allows for something called a "Non-Personnel Unit"?
"Sugar Hill is not a post office but classified as a NPU - Non Personnel Unit where a rural carrier stops by on his/her route, services boxes and quickly provides money orders or stamps."
I find the concept rather interesting. Apart from a few post office boxes, the rural carrier stops by and sells stamps and money orders for only 30 minutes per day and that's it. No other postal services are offered.
Has anyone else ever heard of this? I wonder just how many of these types of "Non-Personnel Units" there are across the US and if there is really a need for this sort of "service"? What's the point of such an entity?