AlphaUSA, a Livonia-based private fastener supplier, called upon the experts of UHY Advisors’ Enterprise Optimization Practice for assistance with streamlining their production capabilities. Crain’s Detroit Business featured a story on how AlphaUSA installed the system which helped collect and analyze their data to improve product planning, streamline development and meet the industry’s aggressive launch schedules over the next three years.
UHY Advisors’ performance management and continuous improvement projects is the installation of the Optimal Performance Improvement System (OPMS™), which is a set of informational and behavioral routines, which enables client management to quickly recognize and execute effective corrective actions when actual conditions fall short of the objectives. Tom Alongi, Juergen Meyer and team helped AlphaUSA to utilize this system, thus helping to improve their production efficiency tremendously. OPMS™ also provides critical accountability and change management tools, enabling clients to recognize the key performance information and identify how to change behaviors based on this information. Users of OPMS include all levels, from operators to managers to executives. View the Crain's article here.
Faced with the challenge of gaining efficiency and capturing productivity opportunities as well as leveraging economies of scale, UHY provides real world expertise. A broadband communications and entertainment company reached out to UHY to support them to:
Our team performed a three-week assessment to provide a structural analysis of the process flow as well as capturing detailed information on activities and tasks. Our output of the assessment was a detailed approach to process improvement presented to the client’s management team.
The client reduced exception processing, increased on-time performance and reduced “touches” to process. The client experienced significant improvement in data-entry for setting up new suppliers as well as a reduction in AP resources.
Contact Frank Fenello for more information.
According to a new Standard & Poor’s report, there are two key indicators that will tell you what kind of shape the manufacturing industry is in.
Based in St. Louis, Missouri, US, Sunnen Products Company (referred to as Sunnen) is a global leader in the design, manufacture and distribution of bore sizing and finishing equipment, engine rebuilding equipment, and tooling and abrasives. Its honing products are used in the sizing and finishing of cylindrical bores for internal combustion engines; in mechanical gears; in hydraulic valve bodies, blocks, and cylinders; and in petroleum extraction tubes, among others.
The company’s prime markets include automotive and transportation, construction, mining, aerospace and energy. Customers range all the way from small, owner-operated machine shops to large, publicly-traded original equipment manufacturers.
Not only are many manufacturers wondering how the tax law changes will fuel the economy, but how will the key provisions impact my business. Well, usually most answer(s) provided by your advisor take on a typical response like “it depends,” and in some regards that is the case here. However, before we get into specific benefits under the new law, let’s step back and look at what this means from a macro level.
According to a new Standard & Poor’s report, there are two key indicators that will tell you what kind of shape the manufacturing industry is in. The first is the Institute for Supply Management’s Purchasing Manager’s Index and the second is the Federal Reserve’s Capacity Utilization Index for motor vehicles and parts.
On April 26, 2017, the White House distributed a memo describing President Trump’s goals for tax reform. The memo lists the following four points under business reform: reduced business tax rate, territorial tax system, one-time tax on repatriation of trillions of dollars held overseas, and elimination of tax breaks for special interests.