Now we can talk about the importance of USA-made materials and products. “Made In USA” labels are trademarked by the Federal Trade Commission (FTC). To be considered Made In U.S.A, it’s stated that “all or virtually all” significant parts and processing that go into the product must be of US origin. For some industries, if their items are assembled in the US with more than 50% American-made parts, they are still legally allowed to use the trademarked label. Because of these broad terms, both consumers and companies can become confused about the validity of this label. There’s good news though. Some companies, like WireCrafters, sell products that are 100% Made In U.S.A.
In celebration of our 50th Anniversary WireCrafters wanted to bring you to the original location at 500 Downes Terrace, you can see that the building that we were in was quite small.
Welcome to another episode of Monday’s With Milt, today we are in the Loom department, this is where we make the mesh that makes all the wire partitions.
Choosing what type of machine guard system you should use can be a long process. You have to weigh the pros and cons of each option. However, there’s nothing like having the peace of mind of a reliable OSHA-approved system that can be customized to your needs
Today we are at Strong Hold Products in Louisville, Kentucky. We are in their facility where they make the absolute heaviest industrial cabinets that you’ll find Made in America.
This week we take a look inside our State of the Art Nordson Powder Coat Facility to show you some of the color options that we offer.
This week, we travel to Nolin Lake to do some tubing. If you’ve got some ideas on where we should do some future episodes, please feel free to let us know.
On this week’s episode, Milt Tandy gives us a demonstration of a custom lock solution on a records storage cage.
WireCrafters celebrated the July 4th holiday by grilling out with Uncle Sam & Lady Liberty & our Sales Department.
Part 1 in a 3 part series documenting the WireCrafters Lean Journey & how it has transformed our business. Lean manufacturing is the continuous improvement on increasing workplace functionality and decreasing waste, including physical waste or otherwise, such as time and resources. What is now known as Lean began with Henry Ford’s flow production when he streamlined…