Planning & Goals – Job to Career


Appreciate you checking in with us today, I’m Marty with Warehouse and Operations as a Career, our Podcast is about the Positions and Opportunities within the Warehouse, Transportation or Operations fields. Today I’d like to talk a little about those Opportunities and how just maybe we can push them along a little & make things happen for us.
A few of the most frequent things I hear from Supervisors and Managers today pertain to advancement planning, attendance and headcount struggles. I feel these are new opportunities for them, I use to hear much more about productivity and how it was so important to see at least marginal increases across the reporting quarters. Here at WAOC we try and point out the short cuts, if there is such a thing. Experience is needed to advance in our chosen profession, we’ll need to be noticed, be there for our shifts every day we can and be involved, have a Plan, know and obtain our short term Goals as well as our long term goals. With those in mind we will win the objective which I hope is a great salary, a good work life and a Career we will retire from. I believe going into Operations with a plan, something we’ve really thought about is paramount to that success we’re looking for! Now a job is a job, we’ll get a paycheck every week, which fits some just fine, and there’s nothing wrong with that but if we want that job to be a Career we should be dedicated to it, loyal to our company and use or stick to our plan, it will pay off for us!
I was speaking with a Supervisor last week, he had a gentleman that had just started working with his company as a Lumper. The employee had worked 2 weeks on a training program which is at a G/L pay rate and an hourly position while in training and his third week he went to the regular piece pay program which gave him that particular week the equivalent of about a $1/hr increase, which brought him to a fairly normal rate for the local market. The gentleman wasn’t displeased with his pay but stated that he really needed to earn more. The Supervisor sat the employee down and coached him a bit about how being just a bit more organized and moving just a little quicker when palletizing and wrapping the freight he would be able to move more cases and make quite a bit more weekly. He also shared with the employee that he had been impressed with his attendance, him being on time every day and that he could see him one day being a dock lead possibly, explaining to him that he is doing an excellent job and coming along in his training at an above average rate. The following week the employee was given larger loads or loads with a bit more responsibility & he was exposed to the Slip Sheet forklift with someone working with him, getting training on yet another piece of powered equipment. The employee’s pay increased the equivalent of about another dollar an hour for that week bringing him to a nice wage for the market & really put him in the forefront of his management team’s thoughts. So, in roughly 4 weeks’ time the employee had a pay increase of about $2/hr if you converted his pay into an hourly rate, remember he is on piece pay at this point. The employee was very happy with his job, stated he really appreciated the additional training and responsibilities but asked how could he make more money and when could he be a Lead. The Supervisor told him to keep working hard, keep learning everything he could & helping others and that he would probably see those opportunities arise. The employee seemed satisfied and excited about their talk. Well, The employee No Called No Showed the following Monday, of course the Supervisor was a little concerned about him since he did not hear anything from him. The company’s HR Manager reached out to the Associate a few days later to perform an exit interview. The Employee stated he just was not making enough money & had found a another position at the same pay rate. When asked did he feel he had been treated fairly by his managers his answer was certainly, they we’re very nice and had spent the time he felt was needed on training him and working with him. He was then asked about his pay, that upon taking the position it had been an additional .50 cent increase above his old position as a G/L worker, and he had actually increased his weekly pay by just under $2/hr in only 5 weeks and been trained and certified to operate 2 types of equipment, an electric pallet jack & a Slip Sheet forklift and that the Supervisor had notated a discussion about a lead position that he felt you could possibly grow into. The employee stated yes, that was true but he just wanted to make more money. The Manager thanked him for his time, wished him the best going forward and encouraged him to always feel free to speak with an employer when somethings bothering you and try and give notice when resigning if at all possible.
So, the Supervisor was wondering if this had just been a bad hire, had he missed something when working with the employee or maybe did something to make him quit? I explained from what I had heard, it sounded like the employee just changed jobs. Me being a bit curious about such matters I reached out to his ex-associate myself but was not able to contact him but I was able to speak with a peer that knew him. He stated the ex-associate had left for an hourly position, actually doing the same thing, that he really liked the work and now wished he had stayed where he was that he hadn’t been given a raise yet, mind you it had only been 4 weeks since he had started working for the new company, and he didn’t see any opportunities there. He then shared with me that his friend had quit already and was looking for another job and did I think he could come back there. I told him I was sure they would love to have him back but they had a pretty firm stance on the NCNS rule. I hate hearing these kinds of stories in our Industry and with our labor pool or demographics, and I hear them all too frequently.
You know, unless we win the lottery it’s just a fact that we’ll need to work for the rest of our lives, at least if we want to live comfortably and be able to have everything we want, not necessarily just our needs met. I believe it’s very much possible to have a job that we really enjoy, love doing and look forward to going too most days. And those jobs can make us great Careers, taking care of us and our Families but I think we have some responsibilities ourselves and that’s a couple of things we try and discuss here at WAOC I guess.
I believe it’s so important we have a plan, really know what our Goal is. It’s so easy to get stuck on that paycheck coming in each week but I feel without an idea of what our long term plan is we’ll find ourselves moving between jobs and not know, or never defining the reason why. With each new job we’ll be starting over again and again. There’s really no short cut to success in Operation’s, we need those experiences that time will give us, but I think researching a bit about a company, knowing what kind of money we want to be making and what we want to be doing in 2 years, 5 years and 10 years, having those short term and long term goals can get us there quicker.
I read a couple of articles this month that made me think about just this very subject, one forwarded to me for us here at WAOC by a very good friend, it was written by Lindsey Novak entitled A Year Here and There is No Way to Build a Career. She is speaking to another industry and position but it gave me plenty to think about and it probably will you too. Another one I found interesting and pretty spot on as well was by Julie Zhuo titled How to Think About your Career. There’s hundreds of articles on line, you all know how I feel about self-education and what we can learn to help us advance, check out these two and cruise a couple of others, I can almost guarantee 30 minutes spent reviewing them or like articles will give you something that will help you next week at your work place. Anyway, yep, I got lost again for a minute and off the topic, now where was I. Oh yeah, I can see how maybe in the Technologies Fields or Computer sciences and Programming or Design fields its ok and probably accepted to change jobs every year or so, I mean you may be bringing with you ideas or skills that others just do not have. I’m sure companies are looking more at what you bring to the table or company than how loyal you are or what your work history and longevity is like.
In our field though the Skills we need are not something taught in schools, we’re of course shown how to perform our jobs but experience and our experiences while performing the jobs is our education, I like to think of it as being paid while going to school, our companies are paying us to learn and in turn we’re performing a task for them & getting a paycheck! This training or education as I like to call it is expensive to our companies or our Universities if you will & when we jump from job to job they usually do care. We’re in the productivity world, headcount matters, X number of boxes have to get moved each shift. When we as associates are not there it will affect our customers, work peer’s and our Company. I think that’s why we need to think about what our Resume or work history looks like. Now not to say we should worry about the number of jobs we’ve had, there is always reasons, usually good reasons for leaving a job but we need to be able to explain them and actually make sure we do explain them to our hiring agent so they know and feel that we’re a committed employee.
One of the great things about our industry is, or at least I believe is that not only can many skilled positions in the warehouse and transportation fields pay us very rich yearly income but can offer us very rewarding Opportunities with Management positions if we’re interested.
It’s really up to us to be the Best in Sanitation or Unloading, Loading or Order Selecting, Forklift Operator or maybe the Receiver or Returns agent or Inventory Control etc and the Best in a Transportation position like Driver Helper, Router, Logistics or Driver positions and maybe the Best in Building or Fleet Maintenance. It’s honestly simple to be the Best at any position. That doesn’t necessarily mean we have to be the most productive or the fastest, we do need to work hard give it our best and be productive but that great attitude and wiliness to work with others, train others are just as important. Our Attendance and Positive attitudes goes a long way with our management teams, as will our participation in meetings and our input of ideas and suggestions. Being the Best brings with it some responsibilities and I really believe it will be noticed and rewarded by our Managers.
We’ve all have that peer that is favored or promoted by a manager because their friends or family members and although we may feel slighted a bit I’ve never seen it to be a positive thing for them in the long run. One promoted under such terms is really being cheated, and when their sponsor moves on they rarely make it on their own because they did not possess the skills needed for the job. Us that put in the time and have the experiences will excel, it may take just a little longer but hey, we’re in it for the long haul right, that Career & we’re going to keep on advancing. If we do our jobs well, and we are that employee to our managers, advancement and promotions are really just a byproduct for us, we like our job and we’re the Best in the organization at it, those things will just be knocking on our door.
Lets go back to our employee we spoke of earlier. Did he want too much, or was he in too much of a hurry? Possibly so, it appeared he did not want to complete the full course or curriculum or even a couple of semesters of the education. I believe companies pay for skills, in our industry those skills are obtained by experience, the more we know about the positions within our warehouse as an example the more pay that’s involved. The only way to learn those things is with time invested & of course a bit of self-education on our part. I whole heartedly believe Career Opportunities will come and we can be ready for it, even make it come to us, we just have to open that door.
I hope we’re leaving you with a few thoughts and maybe we’ve touched on something that fits within your goals and Career path today, and please email us with any questions or if we can help you in any way. I’d ask that you check out our Twitter feed @whseandops, we share quite a bit about leadership there each week and if you would give us a Like on our Facebook page too, again @whseandops and as always past episodes can be found on the website and on iTunes, Apple Podcast and Google Play! We didn’t speak much about Safety in this episode, please remember it’s the most important of our daily tasks & treat it as such, share and participate in your next Safety Meeting and BE that Safety Conscience Employee!

The Loader Position


Hello all and Thank you for coming back and listening in today, I’m Marty here with Warehouse and Operations as a Career & we really appreciate you checking in with us. For those of you just joining us, or are first time listeners, gosh I guess this will be Episode 34 already, our show is all about getting into the warehousing or transportation and the Operations fields. We discuss a lot of the positions, talk about the tasks themselves, how to perform the jobs and more importantly how to plan for advancement or prepare for that next position or next step, I guess we talk quite a bit about all the opportunities of our industry and try and suggest some keywords to use with your management teams and letting them know you want a career and not just a job! Please don’t be too harsh on us concerning our audio skills, we’re trying to learn, working hard on it honestly! Remember me and my quests aren’t speakers or radio personalities, we’re Op’s people, we have done the jobs, our guests, in many instances are performing the tasks themselves and are just volunteering to share their thoughts. We don’t claim to be experts, but we have got the experiences and we share our thoughts and probably too often our opinions about most things. We encourage you to participate in our discussions and invite your comments and questions, we love researching the answers and talking about the topics. We have absolutely nothing to sell you and aren’t working to anyone’s agenda.
All that being said let’s find a topic for today. Let’s see, 2 weeks ago we had our 2nd quarter roundtable talk with a bunch of us Op’s guys, JG brought up how most all positions in warehousing actually touches other positions and how he felt an employee should probably know what has happened to the product before we deal with it and what happens with it after it leaves us. He mentioned the loading position, a very important job, and I feel Loading is one of those great jobs to break into the field and there’s a lot we can learn about warehousing while performing the task.
In many industries, Loading can be a General Labor position, and it’s one of those positions that can teach us a bit about warehousing and can be a great spring board or entry level position getting us in the door and giving us the opportunity to start our plan of advancement & reaching our short term goals.
Loading trucks and containers is physical work, even if loading at your facility typically means running pallets of product in a trailer with a forklift or pallet jack it can mean handling the product by hand in one way or another, restacking & wrapping the pallets and in many industries loading or stacking every case by hand, in the right order or by stops so the driver can unload the merchandise in the most efficient way possible.
In your typical distribution center we’ll be dealing with several hundred different items broken down into several orders so we could be hand stacking the product in a trailer. Many times our selectors are palletizing the product and actually stacking it by stop, or trying to keep each stop as together as possible for the driver. A lot of today’s facilities use a WMS or Selection system, instructing the selectors or pickers exactly what part of the pallet or zone of the pallet to place the case, keeping the stops separated for us.
As you can imagine the loading position carries with it quite a bit of responsibility. We may have to use electric pallet jacks, sit down forklifts or other pieces of powered industrial equipment so we’ll need to be trained and certified to do so. This is another one of those opportunities for me to remind you to never touch or get on or attempt to operate a piece of equipment or machine you have not yet been trained to do so. Actually with this position possibly exposing us to equipment usage and training I believe it’s a great break thru position into warehousing. Another plus with it is we will see and fingerprint every item our company moves or sells, making us that much more familiar with the product.
To JG’s point during our 2nd quarter roundtable discussion we’ll have the opportunity to be working closely with the Order Selectors as they will be delivering the selected orders to us and with Transportation or the drivers as well as we’ll be loading the product for them, many drivers may even be involved to the point of teaching or training us how they like their deliveries organized.
So here’s a quick day in the life of scenario I’m familiar with as a loader, maybe we could talk through a couple of them, let’s start with Loading for Delivery Route Drivers at a distribution center. Upon arrival, on time and dressed properly and wearing our required PPE’s we’ll probably punch in and head to our pre-shift meeting or Safety meeting where we’ll hear a piece count or load count for the shift, review a Safety topic so Safety is on our minds and we’re focused, I hope we’ll do some stretching real quick and get our muscles warmed up and ready for work as well. We may now go get our powered equipment and perform our pre-trip inspections and turn in our completed check list. As we report to our work station or assigned doors we could be handed a load mapping sheet which is a sheet or diagram on what pallets and their position in the trailer they should be loaded. If we are working in a food service facility like JG mentioned we’ll have a Freezer compartment, usually in the nose of the trailer so we’ll be loading our freezer product first. One of our Regulatory duties will be to make sure and probably document that the trailer has been pre-cooled and at the proper temperature before we start loading it out. Once all the frozen product is loaded we’ll probably be responsible for setting the bulkhead. A bulkhead is a sturdy piece of insulating material which holds in the cold air. We’ll typically utilize straps and an ETRAC that runs along the inside wall of a trailer to snap into securing the bulkhead. Our bulkhead may even have a small fan kit in it which allows cold air to be thermostatically controlled and pass through to our next compartment which will be our fresh product or refrigerated items. Usually 2 and 3 compartment trailers will have a side door for the driver to retrieve each compartments product from and you’ll notice our mapping sheets will have us load the freezer and cooler pallets or stops a bit differently or in a different order than we’ll load out the dry area or rear of the trailer. Once we’ve got everything properly loaded, verified the load is complete we may be responsible for sealing it and recording the number of the seal on the driver’s documents. This tells the driver its ready for dispatch and secures the load from any tampering after we’ve completed our task. We’ll turn that loads paperwork in and receive another set of mapping sheets to start our next load. As you can see there’s quite a bit of responsibility with our Loading position.
So how do we get those pallets or how are they staged for us on the docks and by the proper doors to be loaded out? We’ll, after an order selector completes his or her batch, which is basically a pull or trip throughout the warehouse they are instructed to drop it off behind a predetermined door, usually decided by the load mapper or the WMS or warehouse management system. When everything goes according to plan each selector will arrive in order and at the right time to stage the pallets in the order of loading. Each pallet will have an identifying number on it or we’ll read the stops so we know what position to place the pallet inside the trailer. I know of several facilities that will run a new loader alongside an order selector for a few hours during his or her initial training so we’ll know how the product is selected and how to identify the stops associated with that pallet.
Like I mentioned earlier, sometimes we may receive special instructions from the loads driver as to how he or she wants the trailer loaded. I mean the driver knows how the route will be ran and the most efficient way to load or place the pallets to their liking.
Another type of loading could be vendor loads, quite a bit different from route deliveries, we may just be loading pallets that have been pre-staged awaiting for an over the road driver to pick it up and deliver it to a distribution center. In this scenario we could be responsible for retrieving the product from the storage racks, again working from a load sheet. This time though we’ll be more focused on how we place the weight or distribute the weight than which item goes where. Again, our mapping or load sheet or WMS will instruct us as to how to load the trailer. Weight distribution is very important when loading out a trailer and it could very well be our responsibility to sign off on it.
If we’ve done our jobs correctly the loads are secure, all the product is on board and the Driver will have a Safe trip without any regulatory issues or product damage and Customer will be serviced as expected!
Well that’s the Loader Position in a nut shell, at least in very broad terms, and I hope it gives you an idea of the task. I believe Loading is a great position to get familiar with a company’s product and warehousing procedures and it generally will introduce us to some of the equipment we’ll be using in other positions. I know many people that really enjoys the physical aspects of the job and have made a career out of it, has been doing it for many years and loves it. Once we learn the procedures and product we can start eyeing other positions, Order Selecting or even driver helpers. I know several delivery drivers that got their start on the docks loading out product.
I hope you found something we spoke about today useful, we enjoyed putting it together and would ask that you email us any ideals or subjects you’d like us to talk about, maybe give us a quick thumbs up and Like our Facebook Page or a Follow on Twitter. We hope to see you next week, until then please stay focused on the job, work safe and be safe, our Families and Peers are counting on us!

A Few Thoughts and Answers on Order Selecting w/James


Welcome again, I’ve been looking forward to today’s program, we’ll be visiting with James in a bit and learn all we ever wanted to know about a Career in Order Selecting from a professional, I think you’ll find it interesting and we’ll get the true scoop on the job. We discussed the position back in Episode 12 titled Order Selection where we briefly covered, really very broadly and at like a 20,000-foot view of the task and I believe it was mentioned in Episode 19 Warehouse Training Techniques as well.
I’ve received a few questions about the skills needed to be successful and if we could talk about production pay & did I have an opinion on the difference in it vs hourly. As you know I’ve got hundreds of opinions so let’s look at it today!
In the Distribution world, especially your larger National Distribution Centers – Order Selecting may provide us with a good pay rate and as we’ve learned those good pay rates comes with hard work, and more importantly some type of responsibility. Selecting Orders is one of those jobs, it’s important we select the right item and the correct quantity for each order, we have a customer depending on it or counting on us for their business.
Order Selecting, especially in a productivity setting, is typically not going to be our first position or job as we break into warehousing. Most large facilities, well-paying facilities are going to be interested in productivity and productivity comes with experience. Some things our prospective employers may be looking for:
• Two years of selection experience in a productivity setting
• A stable employment history – Selector training is time consuming and expensive
• A strong knowledge of warehouse operations
• Energy, a moving personality and enthusiasm
• Good attendance history, one thing about distribution & productivity based centers is attendance, headcount and productivity is counted on in order to move the cases and loads.

One of the great things about advancement within a company is that they know us, we’ve shown them that we’re going to show up on time every shift, every day that we can. And we know their product & warehouse procedures. Its always important to let our managers know we want more, that we want to advance within the company. Its so important to master each job or task we’re given, use those keywords we’ve learned about our jobs, participate in our start-up and Safety meetings and we’ll get that shot at order selecting!
A few things that make a great order selector are:
• Attention to detail – we have to select the right product & the correct quantity. The customer has to receive what they’ve ordered.
• Stacking, any selector will tell you that stacking the product properly on the pallet, building the load as we’re selecting is the most important component to productivity. We learn to stack well so we don’t have to keep repositioning the product or stopping to pick it up off the floor. If we build the pallet right it will be stable and stay together as we travel throughout our selection path and the delivery driver will be able to find it for the delivery. When we do our job properly we’ll be productive, eliminate damages, the driver will easily find the order and the customer will be pleased with our service!
• Safety – an integral part of selection. We’ll probably be using some sort of Powered Industrial Equipment, maybe an Electric rider jack, a single, double or triple pallet jack, maybe even a forklift of some type during our whole shift. We’ll be traveling several miles, almost constantly moving, our bodies and equipment are in constant use. All the while working around others, it’s a tough job and it can be dangerous. Oh and of course we’ll have to have gone through our 29CFR1910.178 training & have been observed or on-sited to our particular docks but there may be other machines and equipment in the facility as well, remember not to ever get on any other piece of equipment until we’ve been trained too, it’s the law and its dangerous right?
• We may very well be earning some type of productivity pay, were making money by moving and staying busy. We’ll need to learn to think ahead, plan out our movements, our path, our stacking. I always tried to stay a couple of minutes ahead of myself. The more efficient we are the more cases we’re going to pull in an hour, it’s as simple as that!
There’s a few of my thoughts and opinions on the position of Order Selection, It’s a great position with great pay & honestly a good career stepping stone. I think once we break into warehousing, I mean within the distribution world that the order selection positions should be our target or goal. We’ve worked hard to reach it right, we want that pay & everything that we can learn about our operations that it’ll bring us!
We have James here today to share his insights with us. James is a professional order selector, works in a productivity setting with a National Foodservice Distributor. James thanks for taking a few minutes to visit with us here at WAOC today and how you doing Sir?

1.) What was your first warehouse position or how did you get into warehousing?
2.) So how long have you been Order Selecting?
3.) Then you’ve been paid hourly & with Production Pay, what’s your thoughts between the two?
4.) You travel several miles throughout the warehouse daily, give us some tips on Safety and how you approach it Sir?
5.) WAOC is all about us turning our Operations Jobs into Careers, could you share some experience or pointers, how you feel about warehousing as a career I guess?

James, we really enjoyed your visit and thanks for sharing so much with us here today. It’s so interesting to visit with those actually performing the tasks and hearing their individual experiences. Now you’ll come back and visit with us again sometime right?
And we appreciate each of you, our listeners, for joining us each week and we’d ask for your participation as well, it’s great to see all your comments and questions each week. Remember to check our Twitter and Facebook pages for additional topics and sharing. Until next week’s Show, please stay focused, be prepared for each shift & practice all your Safety Skills.

2nd QTR Roundtable Q&A w/Staffing, Recruiting, Safety, Technology and Distribution Management


Hello all, and Welcome back to Warehouse and Operations as a Career. Well, we’re in the 2nd quarter of 2017 & I thought it’d be interesting to check in with some Subject Matter Experts again and maybe get their input on a few of our questions and kind of talk some Op’s Talk! I’m Marty and First up we have John here again, you may remember he visited with us earlier last quarter and shared his thoughts on Temporary Agencies with us, John how have you been Sir?
I asked back another John as well, he visited with us on our first Off-Site interview where we discussed Recruiting and he shared some secrets from a Recruiters side of the fence, John how about we address you as JG today Sir?
Of course you all know Joe, WAOC’s go to Safety guy, Thanks for coming back to visit with us again today!
And to wrap it up we have both Phillip, our official Technologies and WMS or Warehouse Management Systems guru and Rodrigo, our source for all our Operational Concerns back with us today.
Phillip and Rodigo——
Lets start off with a question for John, What type of job opportunities are you seeing & how do you feel the futures looking for our industry or for us just starting out in the Operations fields?
—JG, any pointers you could share with us, what you like to hear during the Phone Interview & what all we should bring to the table for that Face to Face with a Recruiter?
—Rodrigo, how’d the first quarter treat you Sir, I know you’ve got a lot of ground to cover each quarter. As a Facilities and Transition Manager you regularly visit dozens of buildings and companies during the month. What are you seeing or how are you feeling about all the Recruits or New Boots your seeing in the field?
—And a man that really racks up some frequent flier miles, Phillip what part of the country are you in now Sir? — I know you’ve been involved in several startups since your last visit, how do you feel about all the new WMS technologies being installed today & are they advantageous to us as Employees?
—And Joe, quite a bit changed with you since our first quarter roundtable, I understand you completed all the certifications and courses you were chasing. Congrats on that accomplishment Sir, are you seeing everything you’d like to in the realm of Safety, any advice or pointers or points you could share with us today Sir? How are we doing out there?
Listening to all our guests over the last quarter I keep being reminded of the Responsibilities each of us have regarding our own positions, you know, really, wither we’re just starting out or breaking into the industry as a General Laborer, Lumper, or Pallet Runner etc or moving from a utility position into a more skilled position like Forklift Operator or Order Selector we need to get noticed by our Management Team and make sure we ARE their go to person, the one that shows up for every shift and on time every day & willing to learn everything that needs doing. Here at WAOC most of our Goals are to be making more money keep stepping up & possibly earning a position in Management eventually.

John, do you see that companies prefer to go outside the organization or pull from or develop leaders from within their own company?
JG, being a Recruiting Professional, how can we show our worth or our goals to you, even if we’re starting out in a utility position, can we convince you we’re going to be Vice President of Op’s one day & how can we get you to put us in a facility?
Rodrigo, I know you’re really involved in recognizing talent for promotion, how do we get on your radar or get your attention?
Phillip, I understand beside all your facilities work you’re kind of a one man shop when you’re in town and are involved in sourcing, recruiting and hiring of not only G/L positions but Leads & Supervisors as well, what do you look for in us?
Joe, I’m learning Safety touches each of us, no matter what our position is, what advice could you give us as G/L or utility positions and the different approach we need to take as Leads & Supervisors?
I really want to thank each of you for your time today, I learned a lot & we here at WAOC appreciate you sharing your thoughts and opinions with us today. I’m going to be asking each of you back again so don’t think your off the hook now Gentlemen!
And thanks to each of you for listening in with us today, we all appreciate your time, especially your questions and comments. We’d love for you to mention us to your friends and co-workers, participate on our Twitter & Facebook Feeds and send any questions or comments to our email
Until next week, be productive, prosperous & above all practice Safety in your work life & personal life!