Case Study: Early Adopters of Returns Automation

Nearly a year after our official launch of the Returns Automation product, we were curious to hear about the experiences that early adopters were having with the returns management software.

We asked each of them a list of questions about their returns challenges before Returns Automation, the benefits they’ve seen after implementing it, and what their customers have been saying about their improved returns processes.

This case study white paper dives deep into the responses of these early users to unveil how Returns Automation has revolutionized their returns processes and driven clear ROI.

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Case Study: Power Players of Delivery Network

Following extensive development over the years, our Delivery Network now integrates with a diverse range of delivery providers and a growing user base. Within that user base, there is a select group that uses our network daily. To fully understand the extent of the benefits Delivery Network can provide, we turned to them to hear their experiences.

We coined the term “power players” for these users, all of whom diligently use Delivery Network on a daily basis. To ensure a variety of experiences, we intentionally selected power players from varying geographical locations, roles, company sizes, and years of experience with Delivery Network.

This case study white paper dives deep into the responses of these “power players” to uncover how the regular use of Delivery Network has revolutionized their last-mile deliveries and generated tangible returns on investment.

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The Reverse Logistics Hassle

Product returns are a necessary but costly hassle to deal with in any logistics operation. Customers more and more are ordering their products online and expecting them delivered fast, but now that comes with an additional expectation of an easy-to-navigate returns process.

In this white paper, we dive into the various logistical challenges companies face when trying to meet this expectation and implement a smooth reverse logistics process. Though this paper focuses specifically on the world of wholesale and aftermarket automotive parts, its findings can be applied to any last mile logistics operation.

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Third-Party Delivery Reimagined

Third party logistics (3PL) has evolved from being a popular buzzword in the logistics industry to a standard and sometimes necessary practice to streamline logistics operations. One such form of 3PL in the last mile has been coined “third party delivery” and involves companies outsourcing the on demand delivery of their products to third party fleets like Lyft, Uber, Doordash, and more.

In this white paper: “Third Party Delivery Reimagined”, we explore the first major implementation of third party delivery in the restaurant industry during Covid-19. This piece dives into the positives of this form of 3PL during this time and, more importantly, the shortcomings that these companies experienced. What you’ll find is that third party delivery in its current form of one-to-one partnerships is flawed and is not the best way to utilize these third party fleets for on demand delivery.

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Steps to Automating Last-Mile Deliveries In 2024 & Beyond

With the meteoric rise of AI and ML algorithms recently, it’s nearly impossible to tell what technology is ready for implementation into logistics operations…and what technology is just riding the hype. In this white paper, we cut through the buzzwords surrounding the topic of logistics automation and answer the question:

What automation opportunities are ready to implement into your operations today?

Discover 5 key technologies that are automating last-mile deliveries today, not some indeterminant date in the future.

In this white paper, we dive deeper into each of these opportunities and the benefits they can offer for automating deliveries. We also provide a blueprint for how companies can implement all 5 of these technologies at once to revolutionize their last-mile delivery operations.

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Case Study: Early Adopters of Returns Automation

Nearly a year after our official launch of the Returns Automation product, we were curious to hear about the experiences that early adopters were having with the returns management software.

We asked each of them a list of questions about their returns challenges before Returns Automation, the benefits they’ve seen after implementing it, and what their customers have been saying about their improved returns processes.

This case study white paper dives deep into the responses of these early users to unveil how Returns Automation has revolutionized their returns processes and driven clear ROI.

View Now

Case Study: Power Players of Delivery Network

Following extensive development over the years, our Delivery Network now integrates with a diverse range of delivery providers and a growing user base. Within that user base, there is a select group that uses our network daily. To fully understand the extent of the benefits Delivery Network can provide, we turned to them to hear their experiences.

We coined the term “power players” for these users, all of whom diligently use Delivery Network on a daily basis. To ensure a variety of experiences, we intentionally selected power players from varying geographical locations, roles, company sizes, and years of experience with Delivery Network.

This case study white paper dives deep into the responses of these “power players” to uncover how the regular use of Delivery Network has revolutionized their last-mile deliveries and generated tangible returns on investment.

View Now

The Reverse Logistics Hassle

Product returns are a necessary but costly hassle to deal with in any logistics operation. Customers more and more are ordering their products online and expecting them delivered fast, but now that comes with an additional expectation of an easy-to-navigate returns process.

In this white paper, we dive into the various logistical challenges companies face when trying to meet this expectation and implement a smooth reverse logistics process. Though this paper focuses specifically on the world of wholesale and aftermarket automotive parts, its findings can be applied to any last mile logistics operation.

View Now

Third-Party Delivery Reimagined

Third party logistics (3PL) has evolved from being a popular buzzword in the logistics industry to a standard and sometimes necessary practice to streamline logistics operations. One such form of 3PL in the last mile has been coined “third party delivery” and involves companies outsourcing the on demand delivery of their products to third party fleets like Lyft, Uber, Doordash, and more.

In this white paper: “Third Party Delivery Reimagined”, we explore the first major implementation of third party delivery in the restaurant industry during Covid-19. This piece dives into the positives of this form of 3PL during this time and, more importantly, the shortcomings that these companies experienced. What you’ll find is that third party delivery in its current form of one-to-one partnerships is flawed and is not the best way to utilize these third party fleets for on demand delivery.

View Now

Steps to Automating Last-Mile Deliveries In 2024 & Beyond

With the meteoric rise of AI and ML algorithms recently, it’s nearly impossible to tell what technology is ready for implementation into logistics operations…and what technology is just riding the hype. In this white paper, we cut through the buzzwords surrounding the topic of logistics automation and answer the question:

What automation opportunities are ready to implement into your operations today?

Discover 5 key technologies that are automating last-mile deliveries today, not some indeterminant date in the future.

In this white paper, we dive deeper into each of these opportunities and the benefits they can offer for automating deliveries. We also provide a blueprint for how companies can implement all 5 of these technologies at once to revolutionize their last-mile delivery operations.

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The ROI of Safety: Making the Business Case for Safety and Health

Liberty Mutual estimates that U.S. employers pay more than $1 billion per week for direct workers’ compensation costs—a total of $58 billion per year—for disabling, non-fatal workplace injuries.

Those direct costs don’t include indirect costs, like training replacement employees, accident investigation and implementation of corrective measures. It’s not surprising, then, that the return on an investment (ROI) in safety is significant. However, many professionals find it challenging to demonstrate a business case for health and safety. This ebook provides an overview of:

  • The key steps for building a business case for safety.
  • How to demonstrate increased operational efficiency and cost savings.
  • Industry tools to calculate the value of safety.

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Green Quadrant: EHS Software 2023

The Verdantix Green Quadrant: EHS Software 2023 is your first place to start! The report is an independent third-party analysis of 23 EHS software vendors that provides an in-depth look at the technical capabilities, application breadth, innovation focus, and momentum of key Environmental, Health and Safety Management Software market players. This guide is essential reading for EHS software benchmarking, especially for understanding unique vendor strengths and capabilities. The Verdantix Green Quadrant: EHS Software 2023 can help you assess which vendor best fits your current EHS Management needs and your future EHS program goals.

Leverage this report to:

  • Sustain an Engaged Safety Culture.
  • Deliver on the Promise of Data.
  • Drive Sustainable.
  • Anticipate Evolving EHS Needs.
  • Build Proactive Safety Management.

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Why Digital Construction Safety Management Solutions Are Key to Reducing Injuries

Injuries and incidents on the job cost the U.S. construction industry $167 billion in 2021, including productivity losses and administrative costs. At the same time, more than 42 percent of construction firms still use spreadsheets for managing their safety programs.

This infographic examines the four key reasons construction firms struggle to reduce injuries and incidents on the job, as well as the five key benefits to implementing safety management software that supports frontline workers with data for leading indicators. You will learn about the following:

  • How poor safety culture leads to lack of worker engagement on the job site.
  • How poor data management increases the safety risk to construction workers.
  • How a digital safety solution can improve engagement, help attract new talent and contribute to lower injury rates.

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A Checklist for Safety Professionals on Multi- Employer Construction Sites

As construction projects become larger in scale, they often involve the participation of multiple employers or organizations, further adding to the complexity of managing these projects and ensuring worker safety. As such, complying with the latest ANSI/ASSP A10.33-2020 standard, which focuses on reducing hazards at multi-employer construction job sites, becomes more than critical.

Initiate the process of reducing these hazards by downloading A Checklist for Safety Professionals on Multi-Employer Construction Sites, which includes insights from ANSI A10.33-2020 standard experts Richard Hislop and Shawn Bradfield. Get ready to learn:

  • What measures to take to ensure compliance with ANSI/ASSP A10.33-2020.
  • The importance of officially designating an occupational safety and health owner and carrying out daily planning practices.
  • The key elements to use to develop and manage safety processes within a multi-organization safety program.

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Harnessing Data and Empowering People to Improve Safety on Construction Job Sites

The construction industry has many unique safety challenges, such as a complex environment, threats that change as the project evolves and the integration of temporary workers into the safety culture. In addition to this, many construction workers have often resisted using digital tools for important tasks like safety observations, preferring instead traditional methods like paper forms.

Yet the world of data can transform construction safety to help prevent incidents before they happen. With a digital safety management system built on Intelex, construction organizations can work to ensure every frontline worker understands the risks of the work environment and can contribute to a healthy safety culture.

This Insight Report examines how digital safety solutions from Intelex can help construction organizations transform their approach to safety. You will learn about the following:

  • How data that supports leading indicators can prevent incidents before they happen.
  • How to use a digital safety management system to create a proactive safety culture and empower frontline workers.
  • How Intelex safety management solutions can help you improve your construction safety culture.

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