Last month, we posted part three of our Final Mile Delivery blog series and provided advice on improving your current logistics services and how to search for the right partner. Join us for the final blog in this series, part four, as we talk about how e-commerce and the “Amazon effect” have impacted the supply chain industry and shaped people’s expectations of logistics in the business-to-business (B2B) space.
Last month, we posted part two of our Final Mile Delivery blog series and discussed the consequence of failure if the final mile delivery goes wrong. Join us for part three below as we talk through some questions you may ask if you have realized the consequence of failure is great and something needs to change. We hope to provide you with advice on improving your current logistics services and helpful points in searching for the right partner.
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The key to delivering a seamless transportation experience for your customers is to pay detailed attention to each part of the delivery, from the pickup of your high-value product to the installation of it. At Pegasus, our full vetted installation partner network offers you that streamlined transportation and installation process.
Last month, we kicked off a Final Mile Delivery blog series and discussed what ‘final mile’ means and why is it critical to you, our clients. We are now jumping in for part two as we talk through mistakes often found in the final mile, how to avoid those mistakes, and what the consequence of failure is of this delivery stage.
Every stage of the logistics process is crucial, but there is no point that’s a higher priority than that of the final mile delivery stage. Proper handling of a shipment from origin to destination is important, but after it gets to the destination, there’s still work to be done. At Pegasus, we understand this and are in the business of making you look good.
Commercial kitchen equipment suppliers and manufacturers often experience pressures that come from dynamic changes in customer demands as they try to capitalize on getting products to market. From last-minute changes in delivery requirements to rapidly investigating alternate shipping methods to address capacity constraints, challenges come with taking large volumes to market across thousands of retail locations.