You may have noticed a new look to some of the emails and communications that you’ve received from us recently. DWC is now DWTC That’s right, DWC has added the letter “T” to our name to be known as “Distributor Wire & Tray Cable” (DWTC). We are excited about this new moniker and what it means for our valued distributor partners! A few months ago, the decision was made .
Distributor Wire & Tray Cable (DWTC) is excited to introduce you to its newest Account Manager to join the team, Jake Audorff. Originally from the Midwest, Jake hails from Mahtomedi, MN, where he was born and raised. After high school, he attended the University of Wisconsin-Eau Claire. He studied marketing with an emphasis in sales. When he graduated, he accepted a job offer in Denver, CO with a plastics .
What comes to mind when you think about Labor Day? It could be taking a vacation with your family or maybe grilling out at home with friends. Steve Dodds, Logistics Specialist at Distributor Wire & Cable (DWC) in Denver, enjoyed his Labor Day weekend by Giving Back, A Lot to the homeless community. Year after year, the homeless population in Denver, CO is increasing. Armed with compassion and care .
A quick primer on this highly popular product group! When it comes to functionality and diversity among specialty wire and cable products, tray cable stands out as a clear winner. VNTC tray cable can be found in a wide variety of commercial buildings, manufacturing facilities, and exterior applications. These versatile products are approved for installation aerially, supported by a messenger, in conduits, raceways, wireways, ducts, and cable trays. For .
Simple tactics for distributors to expand trust, affinity and profits from your best customers. As someone who works for a company focused on providing incredible service, I’ve witnessed firsthand how important it is to connect with customers. Building relationships is key to learning your customers’ needs and expanding the level of trust that they have in your electrical distributor. This trust is essential to ensuring that these customers keep .
Company sponsored social responsibility days add up to much more than employees doing great things for worthy causes. Volunteering is a key part of any corporate community outreach program and can improve company culture in many ways. Taking time to Give Back, A Lot shows what your company stands for, improves employee attraction/retention, enhances teamwork, and helps build your brand. All these factors benefit your distributor’s bottom line while .
Any salesperson that works in the electrical distribution space knows that there never seems to be enough hours in the work week to check everything off your to-do list. On any given day, you’re likely being pulled in numerous directions while trying to get work done between meetings, emails, and administrative tasks. To help you work more efficiently, here are 5 simple tips that can increase productivity and maximize .
For electrical distributors, one of the most well-known types of cable is building wire. It is generally used to carry electrical current to all external uses of power in a building or a dwelling. This product is utilized in the construction of almost every industrial, residential and commercial building. The most popular type of building wire is THHN/THWN. It’s so versatile, it’s used for wiring machine tools, control circuits .
An excellent perk to reward hard work! For any company, hiring, developing, and retaining good employees is essential to business success. A staff of seasoned, experienced professionals who have mastered their work over several years is better equipped to provide outstanding service to customers. When a company operates with a revolving roster of new hires, the “experience factor” tends to be missing and customer service suffers. There’s much to .
Distributor Wire & Cable (DWC) is thrilled to announce that our sales team has grown once again with the addition of Account Manager, Sarah Anthony. Raised in the midwest, Sarah hails from Janesville, WI. where she grew up surrounded by her family’s concrete business. Sarah became fond of working with her hands and the physical challenge of concrete work. After high school, she went to college at the University .