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ELECTRONICS | Electrical Product Distribution / Power Generation & Storage
powerequipmentcompany.co.in

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About Power Equipment

Power Equipment is a supplier and distributor company of batteries, UPS, and equipment. The company deals and designs UPS, inverter systems, battery chargers, and sells battery accessories, including hydrometer, thermometer, and digital multimeter. It is based in Thane, India.

Power Equipment Headquarter Location

2/3 Suyog Ram Maruti Cross Road No.2, Naupada

Thane, 400602,

India

Latest Power Equipment News

Scag Power Equipment earns Sourcewell contract

Jun 29, 2021

Scag Power Equipment earns Sourcewell contract Sourcewell streamlines the procurement process for federal, state and local governments. MAYVILLE, Wis. – Scag Power Equipment, a provider of lawn and turf maintenance equipment, has earned a multi-year contract to offer its products through the Sourcewell cooperative purchasing program. “Scag products now being made available to government, municipal and educational entities through Sourcewell will be great for both Scag and our customers,” said Scag President Chris Frame. “Sourcewell’s in-depth vetting process assures its participating agencies that the products offered are, in fact, the best products and are backed by the best companies. Scag is proud to be included in this elite group.” Sourcewell streamlines the procurement process for federal, state and local government – along with education and nonprofits through cooperative purchasing. Buyers may click here for more information on Scag’s offerings through Sourcewell. The company is based out of Amelia Island, Florida. AMELIA ISLAND, Fla. – The Greenery recently acquired Amelia Island-based Martex Services Landscape Management . This acquisition will allow Martex Services as a division of The Greenery to grow as a landscape provider in the greater Amelia Island/Jacksonville market. The company provides commercial landscape services to resorts and hotels, office parks and distinguished gated communities of northeast Florida. “The team at Martex Services is excited about this new relationship working with The Greenery,” said Tom Livingston, President of Martex Services. “Our employees are staying on board and will continue to work hard to preserve our long standing reputation in the community for the very best landscaping services.” Over the past 50 years, The Greenery is employee-owned and has grown to over 850 employee-owners. “A strong connection between The Greenery, Inc. and Martex Services is longevity. Each business started in 1973, with both companies thriving through a reputation for superior work and customer satisfaction,” said Lee Edwards, CEO of The Greenery. “We look forward to continuing to provide quality landscape services to the people and businesses of Amelia Island and Jacksonville.” Martex Services will now operate under the leadership of The Greenery, Inc. The leadership team will work closely with Martex, their preexisting management, and their employees over the next several months to ensure a smooth transition. The company employs 75. FAIRFAX, Va. — The Irrigation Association has hired Coleman Garrison as its new government and public affairs director. Garrison takes on this role following John Farner, who was with the IA until May 2021. Garrison comes to the IA with 12 years of experience working in government and legislative affairs. He most recently worked as the director of government affairs for the National Association of Conservation Districts , where he managed the association’s government affairs and worked with congressional staff on regulatory and legislative actions and other priorities impacting the association. “We are very excited to have Coleman on our team,” said Deborah Hamlin, CEO of the Irrigation Association. “His vast government affairs experience and familiarity with our industry will ensure that irrigation’s voice in Washington, D.C., and across the country continues to be strong on policy decisions impacting our members.” Garrison’s past experience also includes working in the offices of three members of Congress. He has been involved in extensive work related to the 2014 and 2018 Farm Bills and other efforts and campaigns designed to cultivate congressional relationships. “In his first few weeks, Coleman has already demonstrated a solid understanding of agricultural and organizational issues, and he is eager to learn more about the residential and commercial irrigation business to best serve our landscape segment,” Hamlin said. “He looks forward to getting to know our members in the coming months.” Talking it out Dave Mitchell told our Top 100 attendees how to communicate with the people who just think differently from you. Dave Mitchell feels confident in saying that over the course of your lifetime, you’ll meet a group of people that “fundamentally irritate the piss out of you.” Mitchell, a keynote speaker at Lawn & Landscape’s Top 100 event in Nashville, told attendees that people sometimes meet others and instantly know they’ll get along. Statistically, Mitchell said this happens roughly 25% of the time, while another 25% of the time, “you say to yourself, ‘You know, you might be the antichrist.’” That estimated arithmetic leaves 50% of interactions to be somewhere in between, where good communication comes in waves. Mitchell would know: He's the founder of The Leadership Difference and has authored books on understanding people, yourself and peak performance culture. To find success, he said leaders need to find ways to improve those numbers and make it so that great initial connections with people goes from 25% to closer to 50% or even 75%. “That to me is the leadership difference,” he says. “Those are the people that excel most in life.” PRIVATE ISLANDS. While Mitchell says there’s always going to be a subset of the population you can’t quite figure out, a good starting point is recognizing we all have our own cognitive schemas. In short, cognitive schemas are how we analyze and process information. Our brains take the information provided to us and use past experiences to influence our reactions. For example, a baby isn’t likely to react to a bouncy ball being thrown its way, but after a while, children learn to try and catch the ball, dodge the ball or at least flinch. Another instance Mitchell offered was how an American traveling in Europe might react to driving on the left side of the road rather than the right. But the experiences don’t need to be so jarring – we all install different schemas based on countless interactions we have with our environment. “In other words, we are all delusional – we are all living in our own private island,” Mitchell said. “Two people can have exactly the same experience but walk out with different cognitive schemas. How are we able to communicate at all when we are living in our own delusion?” KNOWING THE SCORE. Mitchell said that because of our own schemas, we might have difficulties interacting with certain people. He handed out an assessment at the event that can be found here , so attendees ranked themselves on several categories and tallied their scores below. Questions on the assessment tasked attendees with ranking themselves on a scale of “1” on the answer that best matches the statement, with “4” being the lowest score. The lowest scores meant attendees most identified with those personality traits. Here’s what the scores meant:  A: If the lowest score came in this category, the attendees was an Expert. They are very detail-oriented and thorough in research, and they hate to make mistakes. They’re notoriously flat in their expressions and can be tough reads while communicating with them. They’re often risk averse and take measured, calculated responses. They thrive when they feel secure, but even small changes quickly become unpalatable. B: If the lowest score came in this category, the attendee was a Romantic. They often sacrifice their own needs in favor of the needs of others. They could be considered “people pleasers” and are diplomatic, tactful and experience confrontation more emotionally than others. Communication is more indirect – the real meaning is hidden behind the tone. They want to be appreciated for their sacrifices. C: If the lowest score came in this category, the attendees was a Mastermind. Their prevailing theory is that, “if it ain’t broke, break it.” They are innovative and naturally entrepreneurial. They like to try new things and quickly tire of routines, so mistakes don’t bother them at all – that’s how they learn. They have several things going on in their brains at once, and may even be multitasking in their heads while talking with you. They’re enthusiastic and often have a short attention span. D: If the lowest score came in this category, the attendees was a Warrior. Unlike the Romantic, they’re not out for world peace – they’re out for total domination. They’re more logic-oriented rather than emotionally oriented. Their worlds are based on the value achieved from set goals and they like to get to the desired result as quickly as possible. Things that take them off the most efficient path become irritating. Subsequently, things like small talk and unnecessary conference calls are the worst. Communication is often short and to the point, even if they’re not trying to be rude. HITTING THE RIGHT BUTTONS. Acknowledging those personality differences is not necessarily the outright solution to communication problems, but Mitchell said keeping that perspective in mind is helpful. Once you can properly figure out what personality traits matches with the person across from you, Mitchell said you can strategize on how to deal with them. This can be particularly helpful in managing clients. Romantics, Mitchell said, want a professional who will empathize with them. Meanwhile, the warriors want a professional who can just get it done on time without bothering them. The experts will ask questions and want to work with someone who offers detailed, accurate information. On the other hand, the masterminds want a professional who offers a unique experience; for landscaping, they want their lawns to look different from everyone else’s. Mitchell said these differences are not a matter of right or wrong. “These are not opposites,” he said. “They’re just different styles.”

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