Subscribe to our free, weekly email newsletter!


Identifying Opportunities With Your Inbound Transportation

image

Many of the processes that have resulted in more efficient outbound networks work for inbound, too. So no matter how large or small your company may be, you can develop a program that not only saves you money, but also improves service, minimize delays, reduces confusion, and raises performance.




February 22, 2011

Many companies, regardless of size, have already eliminated inefficiencies and found savings in outbound logistics. Only a few have made the same effort to control inbound freight from vendors, co-packers, and suppliers.

Yet, a well-run inbound transportation program can reduce costs, improve service, minimize delays, reduce confusion, and raise performance. It can drive efficiencies across the entire supply chain. And many of the same process improvements that are applied to outbound transportation to save time and money actually work on inbound, too.


Download this paper:
Identifying Opportunities With Your Inbound Transportation
Sponsored by:
image
* Indicates a required field
*Email:
*First Name:
*Last Name:
*Title:
*Company:
*Country:
*Address 1:
Address 2:
*City:
*State:
Province/Region:
*Zip/Postal Code:
*Phone Number:
Save my data on this computer (do not use on public/shared computers)

Subscribe to Logistics Management magazine

Subscribe today. It's FREE!
Get timely insider information that you can use to better manage your
entire logistics operation.
Start your FREE subscription today!

Recent Entries

The standard tools of B2B integration--EDI, VANs, translation software--have been around for more than two decades. In IT years, that's many generations of technology you've potentially missed out on if your organization is still using the same B2B integration solution it started with.

According to the report, this option will be made available in 14 metropolitan locales in the United States and will not come with an extra fee for Amazon Prime members.

DHL said this investment is being made to meet customer needs for ongoing growth in international e-commerce and global trade and will also provide more gates to accommodate additional aircraft, warehouse space, and new equipment to provide more capacity for sorting shipments and for unloading and reloading planes.

The Department of Transportation’s Bureau of Transportation Statistics (BTS) reported this week that U.S. trade with its North America Free Trade Agreement partners Canada and Mexico in March dropped 5.3 percent annually to $96.1 billion.

U.S. carloads were down 9.1 percent annually at 273,387, and intermodal volume was up 4.3 percent annually at 281,090 containers and trailers.

Article Topics

Whitepaper · Inbound Logistics · All topics

Comments

Post a comment
Commenting is not available in this channel entry.


© Copyright 2015 Peerless Media LLC, a division of EH Publishing, Inc • 111 Speen Street, Ste 200, Framingham, MA 01701 USA