Author: Tanya Marks

The Executives Association of New Jersey 

“Why isn’t my membership to the Executives Association helping my bottom line in the way I thought it would”?

Written by: Robert McCarthy, Heuer & Company

The current EANJ effectiveness committee was formed in part to address that question and if we’re honest it’s probably been asked by many EANJ members since its inception in 1935. There is no one answer because the reasons are as varied as our members; but because it remains a relevant question for some today it demands our attention.

First off let’s be clear that we are a group of highly motivated entrepreneurs with high standards and worthy aspirations. As such, we can’t help but be disappointed from time to time. Disappointment always stems from some unmet expectation that we ourselves created in a world we have little control over. Being the resourceful and adept individuals that we are, we are far more likely to forge on despite our disappointments and perceived setbacks because that’s what we do, that’s what we know. But we need to be careful that we don’t become complacent in our efforts.

So we as the “effectiveness” committee began to identify where the group was having trouble so we could make improvements that would benefit us as individuals and the membership. With good intentions and a desire to do a good job we began by setting our sights on working with the members who weren’t actively engaged, who weren’t making the effort to meet with fellow and new members, who weren’t leveraging their existing outside relationships for the benefit of others, who were falling behind on their goals, who demonstrated a lack of follow through and so on and so on.

We recognized that in order to have an effective group we simply needed effective members. How easy it was for us then to pick off the weak ones and to be critical of others outside of the committee! That process was important and perhaps necessary in that some changes were made, attitudes began to shift and we believe that modest improvements have resulted. But the process revealed something even more important. Each time we peeled back the layers on an issue we found that at the heart of all of our successes was an example of the sincere willingness of someone to give of oneself. It was a willingness that went beyond simply sharing a lead, making a quick introduction or just attending meetings to get some “points”. It was the willingness to give of our most precious gift and our most valuable resource; our time.

In discovering this truth we slowly began to shift our focus from others to ourselves. In doing so we began to see our own individual shortcomings, the missed opportunities and our own unwillingness to share of our time for the benefit of others. We could list the petty reasons why we hadn’t but struggled with any real excuses. So just as we adjusted our focus and our own attitudes for the betterment of the group we at the effectiveness committee ask that you too look inward and ask yourself if you’ve been generous with your time in the direct service of others more than being concerned about the return on that investment. It can be a hard concept to embrace; especially in our fast paced culture. (Read the Go Giver). We have no delusions that significant changes in attitude and perceptions occur overnight but feel strongly that collectively we should be bold and strive to simply give more without keeping score and to trust that it’s in the giving that we better our relationships and our bottom lines.

To put all of this in stark contrast really imagine for a moment the following two scenarios:

1. Imagine weekly EANJ meetings where every single one of us came with expectations of only receiving leads and introductions with the attitude that because we got up early, dressed right, paid our dues and made the effort to attend we were going to leave with so much from so many friends and colleagues.

2. Now imagine weekly EANJ meetings where every single one of us came really prepared. Prepared to specifically connect with at least one member on something good for them. To come ready to listen with a sincere desire to assist others. To come with a willingness to be generous with our time beyond the meeting in helping the many friends and colleagues without direct expectations of an immediate return.

Clearly we all know which of the two meetings we’d prefer to attend and which one would yield the best results for all. So the one (maybe two) important question(s) we leave you with for now are; are you willing to be a generous contributor? If so, how can we help you in your efforts to be that truly effective member?

What to Look for in an Assisted Living

Don’t let elaborate chandeliers and fancy décor fool you when choosing an assisted living community for your senior loved one. Of course, a pleasant and nurturing environment is important, but there is so much more to consider when looking at assisted living facilities. Having an understanding of specific things to look for and knowing what questions to ask are vitally important. Doing your homework prior to even making an appointment to tour a facility can help you to avoid making the wrong choice.

Care for Today and for the Future

The most important aspect when looking for an assisted living facility is the provision of care. It is not only important to make sure that the proper level of care is offered upon move-in, but to check that increasing levels of care can be provided for down the road. One of the most disappointing things to hear from a care facility would be that your loved one has to move out because their care needs cannot be met any longer. It is important to know if all care needs can be met not only today, but well into the future. It would not be a desirable outcome to get settled, make new friends and gain a sense of comfort and peace to only be told that their needs can no longer be met and that other accommodations must be made.

Happy, Engaged and Stimulated

After you have discovered the appropriate level of care can be provided throughout the entire stay, turn your attention to the activities program. Look at the calendar and ask plenty of questions about the frequency of activities being offered, the types of programs and the satisfaction level of those participating. When visiting, check to see if the residents look happy, engaged and stimulated. A good activities program will promote socialization and prevent isolation. This helps put your loved one at ease, ensuring that they will not miss out on a moment of their favorite hobbies or interests. We recommend that you make an appointment to tour a facility at the same time as your loved one’s favorite activity is being offered. Having the comfort of knowing this activity is scheduled could make this important decision just a little easier to make.

Do your homework in advance, and check out all of the possibilities on your own first. Then take your loved one to see just the few options you have narrowed down. This will minimize confusion as well as decrease their feelings of being overwhelmed. As a caregiver or responsible party, weed through all the choices, then only present what you feel is the best options.

When making this life changing choice, knowing what to look for when picking an assisted living facility is key. Being well prepared with the right questions and arming you with all the right knowledge will make this decision quick and easy. Remember, the most important things to consider are varying levels of care to ensure all needs will be met throughout the stay and an enriching activities program that will provide ample opportunity for socialization, personal growth and self-expression.

Dina Frauwirth
Adult Care Advisors
732-792-6407

Being Prepared Is Not Just For The Boy Scouts

Commercial Electrician NJ - EANJ - Spinella ContractingThe phrase “longterm power outage” has taken on a new meaning since Hurricane Sandy and Irene swept through the state.   Building Managers that lost power for a day or two considered themselves “Lucky”.  Increasing electric demand on an overloaded power grid and hundred year storms that come every year have made generators as necessary as air conditioning.

“Essential circuits” is another term that has taken on a new meaning.  In the past, an elevator, fire panel and common area lighting would suffice.  Today, having the means to power a server room and a router for connectivity can mean the difference between losing days of work verses the ability to work from home.

There are three levels of back up power that can be adapted to each specific need.  The first would be a whole building generator.   The limiting factor is that they can be cost prohibitive and very large in size.  These are usually diesel powered.   With this type of generator you should establish a relationship with a reliable vendor that can supply fuel consistently in the aftermath of a storm.  Knowing the run time on a tank of fuel is key information.  The obvious benefit is total power during an outage.  An Automatic Transfer Switch (ATS) will start the generator and transfer the power back on within 8 seconds.  This is a very attractive feature to a perspective tenant. During the engineering phase, the difference in cost between a whole building and partial building generator should be weighed against the  cost of labor to separate the power in order to decrease the generator size.

The second and most common option is to designate essential circuits and centrally locate them into emergency panels fed through one or more ATS units.  This significantly reduces the size and cost of the generator and can possibly allow the use of natural gas as a fuel source.  In addition to the standard essential circuits, managers should have a command post powered up with computers, phones and a kitchenette for engineers to stay onsite longterm.  Common area receptacles and lighting should be included so that clean up can begin right away.  Fitness centers can provide personnel the opportunity to shower when they might not have hot water at home.  One lesson learned from Sandy and Irene, was that backing up cafeteria refrigeration can not only save thousands, but will eliminate the task of discarding food during a time when your staff is already taxed.  The major benefit of this is not having a dumpster full of rotting food on your property in August.

The third level of power loss protection does not even involve owning a generator.  Buildings can be set up with a tap box, which is essentially a giant plug, and a manual transfer switch that will allow quick and easy connection of a portable generator to your building.  Rental companies have set up priority lists which you can join for a fee.  They will know in advance the size and voltage of the generator you will require including the drop off location and and power cord lengths.  This can save days of down time spent calculating size and connection method before beginning the search for a generator along with everyone else.  Even without the installation of the tap box knowing this information in advance can save valuable time.

Not all power failures are storm related.  Failure of incoming service feeders is a common occurrence and can leave a building without power for days.  Often times it is the responsibility of the owner to repair or replace these cables.  Compromised underground conduits require excavation and  utility coordination.  This can happen at anytime and without warning.

Though it may seem that a generator install does not provide an ROI, there is a savings associated with eliminating the need and maintenance of battery powered exit and emergency lights.  The un-tangable benefit would be tenant retention and an attractive leasing feature to your building.  There is a great feeling of comfort sitting in your well lite office conducting business while looking out the window at a sea of dark buildings.

 

Joseph Spinella Lic# 9468
President

Spinella Electrical Contracting Inc

Twenty Two Years of Excellence

973.993.1599 

973.993.9823

Should you sit or stand to work?

Facilities Management NJ - EANJ - HF PlannersThe sit-stand revolution is all the rage. Companies across America are getting more and more requests for desks that have “sit-stand technology.” Sit-stand technology gives the worker the ability to raise or lower their desk to sitting or standing height depending on their preference. The question is; is there a health benefit, and should your company consider offering it?

Researchers found that sitting for lengthy periods of time has proven to be unhealthy, causing conditions like blood clots, diabetes, and heart disease over time. As soon as you sit down, muscles contract, calorie burning slows, and heart rate decreases. The general idea behind sit-stand desks is that the employee spends more time standing, therefore, expending more energy during the day. One strategy to consider to reduce the amount of time spent sitting is to place printers in locations where employees must leave their desk to retrieve documents. Another strategy is to utilize treadmill desks. However, treadmill desks bring their own hazards with the concept of doing two things at the same time, which requires the utmost focus on the task of working and walking without tripping!

There are different ways to add the sit-stand option to existing offices. An option to consider is to replace the existing desk with a new one. There are various models available ranging from electronic raising and lowering capabilities, pre-set capacities for multiple users at one location, hydraulic switching for manual raising or lowering, and a manual crank (which realistically will be used the first week but after that for the employee to exert energy to raise and lower the surface will lose its appeal quickly and the desk will remain in the “seated” position.) There are also options that allow the existing desk to be used with a platform that gets added on top. This platform is raised or lowered as needed. If adding a platform, various functions need to be considered to determine the best solution, such as multiple monitor use, an area for paperwork, keyboard, and mouse.

While research has discovered that there is not a lot of evidence that there is longterm health benefits by using sit-stand technology (March 2016 the Cochrane Library) it is agreed that by counteracting the side effects of sitting for lengthy periods of time does have beneficial effects. Another alternative is to set an hourly timer to remind yourself to get up and move. Walking or standing for 10 minutes every hour may help counteract the harmful side effects of long term sitting like obesity, diabetes, and heart disease.

In the long run, if you feel more productive and fit by using a sit-stand work environment, then cheers to your health!

Caroline Shelly, CID, LEED-AP+BD-C
HF Planners, LLC
10 Johnson Drive Raritan, NJ 08869
Phone: 908-393-9984 x 301
[email protected]

PAID SICK LEAVE IS HERE TO STAY

NJ Networking Group - Carlin & Ward - Business Development Groups NJThe city of Elizabeth recently became the tenth New Jersey municipality to require paid sick leave for employees.

In September of 2013 Jersey City became the first city in New Jersey to approve a municipal ordinance requiring its locally based business owners to provide employees with paid sick time.

The Jersey City law went into effect in January of 2014 and since then 9 other towns in New Jersey have passed similar laws. They include Bloomfield, East Orange, Irvington, Montclair, Newark, Paterson, Trenton and, most recently, Elizabeth whose law took effect on March 2, 2016.

The laws, which are generally similar in nature, require employers of all sizes to provide sick leave. While there are exceptions, generally speaking employees working for employers with 10 or more employees accrue paid sick leave, while those employed by companies with less than 10 employees are entitled to unpaid sick leave. Jersey City, however, recently expanded its ordinance so that even companies with less than 10 employees must now provide employees with a combination of paid and unpaid sick leave.

At the same time that cities and towns in New Jersey are passing laws of their own, the state legislature also has the subject of paid sick leave under consideration. A bill was introduced in the assembly but has so far not progressed beyond committee. Some employers view this favorably, while others who see paid sick leave as an eventual reality say they would prefer one uniform state law to the hodge podge of local ordinances that is developing and which not only affects locally owned businesses, but employers located outside of the municipality. Thus, for example, the Jersey City ordinance provides coverage

to “Employees who work in Jersey City for at least eighty (80) hours in a calendar year.” Under this scenario a company based in Morristown (which does not have a paid sick leave law) but which sends employees to work in Jersey City on a regular or even semi-regular basis, must maintain time records that will comply with the Jersey City ordinance. This would be in addition to the time keeping requirements required by state and federal law. As with other state and federal wage and hour laws, it is the employer’s responsibility to maintain adequate time and attendance records.

All of the municipal ordinances in question contain many provisions beyond just who is covered and for how many hours. These include how sick time is accrued, when it begins to accrue, what can it be used for, whether it carries over into the next year, and employee rights upon termination, to name a few. Employers in affected municipalities should be certain to review the laws and take steps to ensure compliance with their requirements.

Lawrence Z. Kotler, Esq.
Partner
Carlin & Ward, P.C.

 

Telephone: (973) 377-3350
Cell Phone: (201) 602-6918

Basements / Lifestyle

NJ Interior Designer - EANJ - Design ConsultantsWe seem to be making basements a lifestyle of today. They are no longer a place to send the kids. They have bars, media rooms/home theaters, full bathrooms with steam, exercise area, storage area and of course play areas for the children and don’t forget poker, pool tables, oops wine rooms!

We don’t look at how many enclosed spaces we can make, but how much of an open feel can we create, while allocating for the functional areas.  We conceal lolly columns or remove them with integrated steel beams. We can create angles, a mixture of flooring, i.e. hardwood, stone and carpet. Wonderful colors and a mixture of textures, patterns, woods and metals.  Some basements do not have high ceilings so we try to raise in areas where possible to give interest and a sense of height. Coffers work well in some cases – definitely crown moldings (even if there is a dropped-in acoustical ceiling) it really gives scale and good bones.

When you are in the basement lighting is very important. Let’s not do the typical grid of recessed lighting. Yikes! Mix it up with sconces, surface mounted fixtures and directional recessed lighting. We want interesting space well lite. What we want most if you go down to the basement you say “Oh my God it doesn’t feel like I am in a basement.”  That means it met the criteria and it is a job well done.

Enjoy your new living space.

Gail Whiting
Design Consultants

262 Route 202 North
Bedminster, NJ 07921-0252
Tel: (908) 781-2092
Fax: (908) 781-2410

 

How to Avoid Common IT Investment Mistakes

Top NJ Networking Group - EANJ - Eric Speidel - IND Corp - MSP providers NJBefore you invest your time and money into a new IT system for your business, you can maximize your investment of time, talent and dollars by avoiding these common IT investment pitfalls.

No plan and no budget. Every business needs a technology roadmap to guide its investments, and to ensure that your IT systems support your business goals.

Your plan should include clearly defined business goals and what types of technologies will be needed to meet those goals. Talk to your employees about what roadblocks they face in their daily work and in reaching your goals. Evaluate how your company may change and grow in the future.

Next, develop a list of the specific IT systems that could be used to meet your goals. List their pros, cons, and total cost of ownership over a two, three or even five-year period. This is especially critical for any Cloud system because those monthly fees can really add up over time. It’s also critical to ensure that you understand how a new system will integrate with your current IT systems.

Finally, take the time for product demonstrations – and to use the product if you can, even for a short while – as well as speak with references.

Newest is not always the best. Everyone loves those new shiny gizmo’s, right? There are so many new options on the market right now—with a continually expanding list of Cloud, mobile, and on-site solutions.

It’s vital that you avoid the temptation to go after the newest technology rather than the technology that best fits your company’s needs. New technologies, while fun and interesting, are also untested and are much more prone to security issues than established, main-market systems.

Using old systems for too long. It’s a common misconception that using the technology that you already have costs less than investing in modern, main-market technology, even if your existing IT systems are 5+ years old.

Why is this a misconception? Think about the time your employees waste using old computers or antiquated systems: the older the computer, the long it takes your employee to use it. Every task takes longer, from starting the computer to using programs on it. Old computers also are more prone to hardware failures, causing unplanned downtime. All of that wasted time – and your money – is compounded by the number of employees who are forced to work on old systems.

Here’s another way to think about it: Consider the average cost of your employees in relation to the cost of getting a new computer every three years for them. Don’t limit your employee’s productivity – and your profitability – with old IT systems.

Your team doesn’t need formal IT training or support. Even the most IT-savvy crew needs training and support when new systems are put into place. Why risk your IT investment and hope that when questions arise and something goes wrong, your employees will know what to do?

Employee training should be part of any new IT implementation, and timely support from experienced IT professionals is key to keeping your employees productive and your business profitable.

Most businesses with more than 10 employees are best served by a fixed-cost IT support and consulting service. A good fixed-cost IT support firm acts like an insurance plan for your business – no matter how much time is needed to take care of your IT assets and employees, it’s all included in the fixed monthly fee.

A good IT partner will be able to help you with selecting and implementing the IT systems that are the best fit for your business, and will also perform pro-active maintenance for your systems to ensure they run as smooth as possible for years to come, maximizing your ROI – and your bottom line.

Eric Speidel

IND Corp.

Website: www.INDCorp.com

Phone: 800-621-9774

 

Why Spring HVAC Maintenance is a Must

Commercial HVAC Company - EANJ - The Tustin GroupSpring will soon be upon us, which means that it’s time for a seasonal HVAC maintenance check. It won’t be long before you’ll need to switch your HVAC system to cooling during business hours. Even though it may be a while before the serious hot weather comes, you don’t want to be among those who find themselves having a problem with their system on the first hot day of the season.

It’s not unusual for failures to occur when a system is turned on after a period of inactivity. Your air conditioning system has been dormant for quite a few months and you should have it checked out before the hot weather gets here. Early spring is also a good time to clean the outdoor coils and check for any problems that may have developed over the winter. Over time electrical connections tend to become loose, which results in hot connections, low voltage to motors, high amperage that can damage motors, and even cause a fire.

If you have a preventive maintenance contract, your technician will probably check all of the electrical connections while he’s there. Otherwise you’ll need to ask the technician specifically to do so. Most HVAC maintenance contracts include checking this, but it’s not normally done during non-contract service calls.

Overheating-Wiring_HVAC    HVAC_Tustin

At a bare minimum, you should schedule an HVAC maintenance visit at least twice a year. Establishing a preventive maintenance program with a reputable HVAC maintenance company will ensure that a systematic check is performed on your HVAC system. A reliable, efficiently operating HVAC system means more comfort for your tenants, and money saved for building owners over the long term. Happy Spring!A regular program of pro-active HVAC maintenance can go a long way toward keeping your system operating safely and efficiently. Research shows that unmaintained units need to work 20 percent harder to produce the same amount of cooling or heating as a well-maintained unit. In addition to cleaning coils, changing belts and air filters, an experienced HVAC maintenance technician will monitor the system operation and can recognize anomalies that a non-trained person wouldn’t notice. Catching developing problems early helps reduce the amount of billable hours charged for troubleshooting problems, which can be usually be corrected with minimum expense and inconvenience. When left unattended until a failure occurs, more often than not, costs considerably more to correct.

The Tustin Group

15A Melanie Lane
East Hanover, NJ  07936
Phone:  908.241.9400

Is Spring HVAC Maintenance Is Really Important?

Commercial HVAC Company - EANJ - The Tustin GroupWith spring right around the corner, it is time for a vital seasonal HVAC maintenance check. Before long you’ll need to switch your HVAC system from heating to cooling during business hours. Even though it may be a while before the really hot & humid weather comes, you don’t want to find yourself on a waiting list for the next available HVAC technician to arrive at your building to get your air conditioning working on the first hot, sticky day of the year.

After a period of inactivity, it’s not unusual for failures to occur when a system is turned back on. Your building’s air conditioning system has been dormant for months and it should checked out before you start using it regularly. Electrical connections can become loose, which results in hot connections, low voltage to motors, high amperage that can damage motors and can even cause a fire. Most HVAC maintenance contracts include checking this, but it’s not normally done during non-contract service calls.

Another important part of typical spring maintenance procedures is to clean the outdoor coils and check for any problems that may have developed over the winter. Clogged coils, dirty filters and loose belts can impede energy efficiency and waste money by causing units to run more frequently and for longer periods of time. Research shows that neglected HVAC units need to work 20% harder to produce the same amount of cooling or heating as a well-maintained unit. Implementing a regular program of pro-active HVAC maintenance can go a long way toward keeping your system operating safely and efficiently.

HVAC - The Tustin Group

Coils matted with dirt cause HVAC units to run inefficiently.

In addition to cleaning coils, changing belts and replacing air filters, an experienced HVAC maintenance technician will monitor the system operation during the inspection and can recognize anomalies that a non-trained person is not likely to notice. Catching any developing problems early on can help reduce the amount of billable hours charged for troubleshooting problems, which may then be corrected with minimum expense and inconvenience. Left unattended until a failure occurs, these problems will very likely result in higher repair costs.

While quarterly inspections are recommended, you should schedule at least two HVAC maintenance inspections per year at a bare minimum. Investing in a preventive maintenance program with a reputable HVAC company will ensure that these systematic checks are performed regularly on these valuable building assets. A reliable, efficiently operating HVAC system means more comfort for your tenants and more money saved for building owners over the long term.

Happy Spring!

The Tustin Group

15A Melanie Lane
East Hanover, NJ  07936
Phone:  908.241.9400

5 Tips on Getting Your Pool Ready For Fun!
1. Start early! Don’t wait for 80 degrees to take off the cover and start the equipment! As water temperature increases above the 50 degree mark, microorganisms will start to grow. If you have a mesh cover, sunlight will penetrate into the water and allow algae, which is a plant, to begin growing. I recommend opening your pool early in the spring – it will often take a week or more to clear the water through filtration and get the chemical balance correct – and an uncovered and operating swimming pool is far nicer to look at, even if you’re not swimming in it.
2. Don’t shock it – test it first! Even if you have a salt water pool, immediately adding chlorine shock to a pool when opening it may seem like a good idea but it also may be a complete waste of time and chemical. Chlorine shock only works properly within a fairly narrow range of pH. A pH below 7.0 will make the chlorine “hyperactive” and will be consumed too quickly. Conversely, a pH above 7.8 will make the chlorine “lethargic” and ineffective. So, it’s important to adjust the pH first, before shocking the pool. However, adjusting the pH can be a little tricky if the total alkalinity isn’t in the correct range – and – the chlorine shock itself, depending on exactly what shock chemical you use, also will affect the pH. I recommend that the best course of action is to bring a water sample from your pool into a professional pool store that offers laboratory computerized water analysis and to follow their directions.
3. Grease is good! Pump lids all have o-rings and these o-rings need to be regularly greased so that they remain watertight, airtight and seal perfectly. Similarly, many valves and unions have o-rings that need to be greased in order to operate properly and last for years. I think that the only type of grease to use is a silicon based grease. Petroleum based greases, like vasoline, will attack the plastics and actually be counterproductive.
4. Clean your filter! Whether you have a sand, DE or cartridge filter, it’s important that you take the time to properly clean it. You should have cleaned it last fall before letting it sit all winter so that you’d be starting out the spring with a nice clean filter, but if you didn’t, then now is the time to do it. There are two types of cleaners that I think should be used on a pool filter. First is an alkaline-based cleaner that is good for removing greases and oils from the sand or the grids and fabric of DE and cartridge filters. After thoroughly cleaning your filter with an alkaline-based cleaner, you should then use an acid-based cleaner that is good for removing scale and dirt from the filter medium. Make sure that you backwash and rinse the system thoroughly after using each of the cleaners – and always use the alkaline-based cleaner first and then the acid-based cleaner.
5. Test regularly and follow a chemical program! Whether you have a salt water pool or a regular pool, you should use the services of a pool professional and follow a program to make sure that your pool is treated properly. Many people do not realize that a salt water pool is actually a chlorine pool. Salt, which if you remember from your high school chemistry is sodium chloride, is dissolved in the pool water and converted into chlorine by a device called a salt chlorine generator cell. With respect to disinfection and water clarity, a salt water pool is exactly the same as a regular chlorine pool – it is simply generating the chlorine from salt instead of adding it from an automatic chlorinator, sticks or tablets. All pools require that the pH, total alkalinity, hardness level and other chemical parameters be in the correct range to provide for disinfection, water clarity, algae-free water that also preserves the surfaces of the pool and doesn’t harm the pool’s equipment. Again, I think that the best course of action is to bring a water sample from your pool into a professional pool store that offers laboratory computerized water analysis and to follow their directions.
James G. Robyn, BA, MBA
President and CEO
Rin Robyn Pools®
908-766-5759

Since 1958
Design, Consulting, Construction
Retail
Service
Renovations

Tanya  Marks

Tanya Marks

Partner & COO

David Taylor Design

David Taylor Design
3 Wing Drive Cedar Knolls, NJ 07972
OldeMillInn_Web-Design-Company-NJ_David-Taylor_Design_Hotel-WebsitesLuxury-Real-Estate-Websites_NJ_Website-Design-Companies
Company Profile:

David Taylor Design is an award winning, Digital Marketing & Design firm working with small to mid-sized clients to develop and execute their marketing strategies. From branding to lead generation to audience development, our goal is to help educate our clients and give them the tools required to succeed in today’s fast-paced, technology-driven environment.

Some of our tools include:

Whether you’re in need of a complete design makeover to give your company more credibility, you just went through a rebrand and you’re not seeing any traction with lead generation, or you’re not receiving the level of customer service and support you were expecting, please contact David, Tanya, or their team and they can either make things right or point you in the right direction.

Additional Contacts: