Supply chain management is complex, requiring accuracy, precision, and timeliness. But how do blockchains in supply chain management processes help manufacturers, warehouses, and delivery companies with inventory management, order tracking, and meeting sustainability goals?
Online shopping has been popular for over two decades, and more customers than ever are using online ordering for everything from clothing to housewares to groceries. Does your online ordering system have the appropriate e-commerce logistics to meet customer needs and demands?
Your business may need more warehouse space for many reasons, like a boom in orders, over-stocking, or obsolete inventory. What do you do when you run out of room?
Up to 30% of all online purchases end up back with the seller because of issues like sizing mistakes, quality problems, or simply ordering the wrong product.
It’s a fact: Our world relies heavily on the logistics industry. It supplies the ever-increasing consumer demand for the items, products, and services they use every day to make their life easier and more comfortable.
In the logistics industry, the advancing technology of warehouse automation and robotics has provided invaluable benefits. From improved safety and productivity to reducing operational expenses, implementing robotics and automation has revolutionized how warehouses approach logistics.
The rapidly growing global e-commerce market has drastically increased the number of packages moving business-to-business (B2B) and business-to-consumer (B2C). In 2022, Canada’s retail e-commerce revenue was about $79 billion Canadian dollars ($58 billion USD), and researchers predict double that amount in the next five years.
Growing your family, downsizing, or finding a friendlier community to live in is exciting—but it also means having to move. The average Canadian moves five to six times during their lifetime, facing the same challenges over and over again. One of the greatest difficulties movers encounter is shipping furniture.
2020 was a wake-up call for the logistics industry, spurring massive innovation in the logistics and fulfillment sectors. The pandemic revealed weaknesses boiling beneath supply chain surfaces with empty store shelves almost overnight.