Here’s What You Can Expect from Your Print Cost Audit
Thank you for your interesor a limited time, we are offering a complete Print Cost Audit for a select number of companies, a service valued at $900, absolutely free. No obligation, no hidden fees. Nothing. It’s a service valued at $900, and it’s yours absolutely free.
Thank you for your interest in our FREE Print Cost Audit, a service valued at $900, absolutely free. No obligation, no hidden fees. Nothing. Over the next few days, we’ll work with you to set up the audit. At the end, we’ll provide a report that will highlight any area where we feel your company might be able to save money and time by changing just a few things.
Your free audit includes:
- INITIAL CONSULTATION
- MONITORING OF DEVICES*
- ANALYSIS OF WORKLOAD AND EFFICIENCIES
- REPORT ON WORKLOAD BY DEVICE
- RECOMMENDATION ON IMPROVEMENTS AND SAVINGS PROJECTIONS
Our team of experts will work with you to get started at absolutely no cost to you.
FACT 1: Printing represents up to 15% of your yearly business costs.
FACT 2: Unchecked printing costs amount to up to 3% of an average business revenues.
FACT 3: 90% of all companies are unable to track all printing expenses and grossly underestimate them.
We have a way to identify and track those expenses, and want to give you a report that shows you where they are.
Is your company spending tens of thousands of dollars a year on unnecessary printing expenses without even knowing it? Wouldn’t you like to find out what the true cost of printing activities is, in your company?
There is absolutely no obligation and nothing due on your part. We’re just excited to show businesses of all sizes how to become more efficient, reduce waste and reinvest money. Because businesses like yours are the engine of America’s greatness.
Studies show that printing expenses are costing you up to 15% of your yearly business costs, and can erase up to 3% of your revenues.
Even worse, 90% of all companies do not track printing expenses or grossly underestimate them by not including key costs like toner, process inefficiencies and desktop printers.
Think about it: most companies can keep track of copier-related expenses, like the actual cost of the lease or rental for their equipment and the cost copier and multifunction printer maintenance contracts. Some companies will also keep track of copier toner purchased, while many don’t even track that.
The reality is that printing expenses occur in many areas that are not tracked as isolated cost. For example: desktop printers are usually not part of a monitored network, which causes them to go unnoticed. Inkjet cost alone can mean serious expenses, as it is usually purchased through a generic “office supplies” budget.
Think about it: if your company has 12 of these desktop printers and, on average, your company replaces cartridges every two months, at $99 per cartridge, you are spending over $7,000 a year in ink alone!
These staggering costs do not account for the fact that these printers are often purchased through slush-funds or brought from home and attached to a computer, making it easy to cause unchecked proliferation, which creates a burden on your IT department, forced to manage a stable of models and brands it is not equipped to deal with.
Inefficiencies can also be a financial burden when it comes to copiers and multifunction printers.
Companies with multiple copiers often have great disparities in how each copier is used: one may be used more often than the other, but your original contract allowance does not account for that. One may be used primarily for scanning and sending digital documents, while the others may constantly run color copies.
The truth is that your staff thinks of a copier only when they need it, but there is no process architect that can suggest changes that will make your staff use these machines more efficiently, saving them time and saving your business money. Imaging being able to save an additional $5,000 a year without really having to buy anything.
How’s that, for saving $7,000 a year in ink and an additional $5,000 in efficiencies?
So… What would you do with an additional $12,000 a year without spending a dime more?