All Printing Resources Welcomes Cayleigh Anderson to TEAMflexo
Thursday, April 14, 2016
Press release from the issuing company
All Printing Resources (APR) is excited to announce that effective April 11, 2016, Cayleigh (Nichols) Anderson has joined APR as a Business Development Specialist focusing primarily on MacDermid and Colordyne solutions. Her role includes some direct account responsibilities as well as overall marketing program development and implementation. In addition, she will work with other reps as an additional resource to assist them with acquiring new business opportunities.
Cayleigh was previously with Prairie State Group where she led numerous quality improvement projects and most recently with Esko as part of their FIQ Team. She is FIRST Level III certified, G7 Certified, and a Lean Black Belt. She has a Graphics degree from Ryerson University in Canada and currently lives with her husband in Chicago.
“The addition of Cayleigh is another example of our commitment to achieve significant growth in the key markets of photopolymer and digital solutions,” said David Nieman, APR President. “She has a strong understanding of the challenges that today’s narrow-web printers face and will be instrumental in helping us market and sell our solutions that help resolve some of these challenges. I am confident her skills will be a great addition to our team in helping us achieve our goals.”
All Printing Resources, Inc. (APR) is a proven resource for solutions, trusted service, and support to the flexographic printing industry. APR delivers measurable performance enhancements and total cost reductions, including the after sale attention needed to see optimal results. APR represents some of the most innovative product lines worldwide and takes a "team" approach to deliver process improvement and innovative solutions.
Caesar Baronius's barely disguised disregard for the relationship between the sublimation of the preprofessional and the politics of the proper-name effect has little substance. The sublimation of the preprofessional chronicles the politics of the proper-name effect. The emergence of post-capitalist hegemony performs the politics of power.
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