The long road to commercially available autonomous cars is almost at an end. A number of things will be changing when that happens. Chief among the changes is the way automotive manufacturers invest and sell their products.

What separates an autonomous car from a regular car is the onboard computer. Behind that technology are companies such as Intel, Qualcomm Inc. And Nvidia Corp. which provides the chips necessary for the computing power. Cars will need to be turned into essentially mobile data centers meaning that the competition for the future of autonomous cars isn’t only among car manufactures. It’ll also be with and between the world’s largest biggest tech companies.

There’s Big Business in Little Parts

As we approach the final lap on the course towards autonomous cars, automotive manufacturers have already started to change their sale tactics. Where manufacturers used to talk about horsepower, they’ve now started talking about processing power.

According to data compiled by Bloomberg, the total value of automotive supplier deals in 2015 and 2016 were $74.4 billion. For some context, each of those years far exceeded the $17.7 billion annual average of the previous 10 years.
“The number of transactions valued at $500 million or more also skyrocket to 18 last year, triple the level of the previous decade” writes Elisabeth Behrmann, Polina Noskova, and Aaron Kirchfeld from the same Bloomberg article. “There have been 11 such deals so far this year.”

An example is Intel. Its automotive business is currently involved in 30 vehicle programs on the road. By 2020, the company is set to increase that number to 49 with orders worth $1 billion according to the Wall Street Journal.

Many of the deals are still done with makers of powertrain and chassis components. However, electronics-related acquisitions are growing the fastest. Some estimates have the cost of electronics in car manufacturing growing to 50% by 2030, up from around 30% in 2015. A portion of resources have also gone into securing the proper know-how to ensure that their cars have the necessary sensors, cameras, radar, and computing power necessary to safety assess traffic conditions and see their environment as a driver would.

Phone to Pocket PC, Car to Mobile Entertainment Hub

One of the biggest innovations over the last two decades has been in finding new uses for old products. TVs grew ‘smart’, watches and shoes graduated into personal trainers, and cell phones evolved into pocket PCs. Today’s new technology is sold with the promises of greater efficiency and consolidation. Autonomous cars will be no different.

For as useful as cars are in our everyday lives, they spend close to 95% of the time unused. This means there is a big opportunity for the manufacturers of autonomous cars. Captive consumers will be surrounded by the technology for an average of at least five hours a week. The challenge will not just be how to commercially manufacture autonomous cars, but also in building a platform that connects software developers with the passengers.

As Nokia and Blackberry demonstrated in the past, consumers need more than just an effective product. They also need their devices to consolidate their consumption of media.

That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.

To most job seekers, a career in logistics or supply chain is just misunderstood — or invisible. This is why we’ve compiled 10 reasons why a career in logistics and supply chains can be the dynamic and rewarding career so many look for!

Have you ever wondered how a package or an item gets to where it needs to go? You should—the system that ensures that it happens is called a supply chain. The industry that ensures that it runs smoothly is called logistics. And the reason why this industry is so exciting is because without it, no other industry would be able to operate!

Despite the critical role logistics plays behind consumer goods, military supplies and personnel, it’s an industry with a recruiting problem.

Here Are Our Top Picks for Why This Career May be Right for You


That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.


Zombies are undead creatures, popular in many modern books, movies, television, and as Halloween costumes. They are the monsters that just won’t stay down. No matter what happens to one, it will eventually get up and continue its hungry lurching. Unlike more classic monsters, zombies cannot be waited out or ignored. Every passing hour increases the size of the horde as more people fall and become zombies themselves.

We have our own zombies in the world of logistics. Logistical zombies are issues that just never seem to go away. Like the classic zombie, these zombies can be very hard to put down. Just when you think it’s been taken care of, it rises again. These zombies generally start small. The problem is that like its movie and film counterpart, it will escalate and multiply if ignored, becoming a much bigger problem later on.

The go-to recommendation is to take action. This may just waste resources. Without a strong understanding of the core issue its likely time and effort will be wasted on a symptom and not the true cause. What’s needed is a root cause analysis.

Here are the 3 steps necessary for an effective root cause analysis:

Build Your Root Cause Analysis Diagram

To start, you’ll need a root cause analysis team. With a dedicated and varied team, a better root cause diagram is more likely because of the different perspectives.

Choose which root cause analysis diagram to use. Two popular diagrams are the fishbone or Ishakawa diagram, and the 5 Whys. Both diagrams have their advantages and disadvantages.

It’s important that everyone on the team understands that participation will not result in disciplinary action or peer ridicule. Management must stand by this agreement.

Walkthrough the Story and Verify Observations

Once the diagram is complete, the team needs to run through the diagram from every angle. Conditions and sub-causes need to be checked against verifiable evidence. Unsupported items need to be removed.

The aim is to have a list of actions (5 Whys) or diagram with items within verifiable contexts. A clear and cohesive story needs to come from the team’s diagram that leads to the primary event.

Depending on the resources available to your team, financial or technical constrains may restrict how far they are able to go.

When this happens, TechRepublic advises “… there are two possible solutions. First, the team can identify another point at which they can improve or implement a control. The goal is to arrive at the desired probability of occurrence with a combination of changes instead of a single root cause remediation.”

Consider Implementation and Create Action Plans

With the root causes analysis diagram complete, now it’s time for a formal action plan. List the tasks necessary to reduce the likelihood of the issue or increase your organization’s ability to detect the issue.

For each task, the plan should list the resources assigned and expected completion date. Don’t forget to assign someone to own and manage the plan!

Film and TV zombies may rise again, but by using root cause analysis your company/team will be able to put down logistical zombies permanently!

That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.

On February 4, 2014, we released a white paper detailing the different ways the logistics landscape had changed. Developments in the industry had created new challenges and opportunities all along the supply chain, shifting the world of transportation.

The last few years has seen many developments in the realm of logistics. The recent carrier, port, and labour issues; rate instability, primarily in ocean carrier; and rising costs in other areas of the world, specifically China, has led a number of global companies to reconsider their outsourcing strategies.

This week on the blog, we are taking a look at these changes in the logistics landscape and what progress has been made since 2014.

White Paper: Third-Party Logistics and Mexico Nearshoring Still Growing


That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.


The 3PL industry has come a long way in a few short years with its evolution from tactical service providers to collaborative partners that take on greater accountability and control.This week on the blog, we wanted to focus on the relationship between shippers and 3PLs.

In the past, the question was why a company should hire a 3PL as many companies had their own in-house logistics teams; then the question became if a company should hire a 3PL as the cost-benefit of outsourcing certain functions was weighed. And now in 2016, the question is which 3PL a company should partner with as a growing number of companies have as best practice, the outsourcing of some or most of their logistics functions.

The 2017 21st Annual Third-Party Logistics Study, which was released recently by Capgemini Consulting, Penn State University, and Penske Logistics at the Council of Supply Chain Management Professionals Annual Conference in Orlando, Florida sheds light on the change in strategy.

Data for the study was based on feedback from 194 usable responses from both shippers, or users of 3PL services, and non-users of 3PL services, as well as a separate, related version of the survey by 148 respondents from the 3PL sector.

One of the focuses of the study was looking at the 3PL and shipper partnerships in tandem with the strategic nature of relationships.

Of those surveyed, 91% of shippers and 97% of 3PLs indicating they have successful relationships that are bringing about positive results, which is up from 2012, which showed that 88% of shippers and 94% of 3PLs cited successful relationships.

75% of shippers and 93% of 3PLs also indicated that using 3PL services has led to over all logistics cost reductions, and 86% of shippers and 98 percent of 3PLs said that has led to improved customer service.

Big data, the new core competencies of 3PLs

A selling point for 3PL partnerships is the effectiveness such a relationship provides in preventing visibility “black holes”.

By selecting the right 3PL provider, a company gains in-transit visibility for all inventories from point of origin to final destination, information concerning production status, and projected inventory at destination distribution centered as well as accurate ETAs and data that would allow for easy comparison of expected performance to actual performance.

Big data, the study indicates, is the new way visibility is ensured and the new core competency 3PLs are providing.

Key Area for 3PLs

The biggest focus areas related to big data cited in the study for shippers included: improving integration across the supply chain; improving data quality; improving process quality and performance; increasing levels of data transparency; improving customer interaction and service; and improving logistics optimization.

98% of 3PL’s indicating that improved, data-driven decision-making is essential to the future success of supply chain activities and processes, which was supported by 93%of shippers.

86% of 3PLs and 81 percent of shippers also noted that effective use of big data will become a core competency of supply chain operations.  

The study ultimately explains why so many businesses have turned to 3PLs for their logistics needs. Strategic shipper and 3PL relationships create value throughout the supply chain.

That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.

The Morai logo, site, and brand have undergone a significant transformation! Our new identity had to satisfy all of the existing expectations of what our original mark stands for, while also moving the brand forward.

We’ve carefully deconstructed the existing logo and studied its fundamental shapes, angles, and weight. From this we’ve gone forward in creating a new logo that has been updated to better reflect the value we bring to our customers.

Our company derives its name from the Moira of Greek mythology (also known as the Fates). They are the three sisters who weaved and ordered the destinies of gods and mortals alike.

Like the Fates, Morai is dedicated to “bringing order to your chaos” which is why this phrase was used as our original slogan and why our original logo had an eye of chaos. We removed the slogan, but we’ve kept it in the elements of our new designs.

In the same way we streamline the logistic challenges of our customers, our logo has also been streamlined to better align with our new slogan “We deliver from origin to success” which better emphasizes our number one priority: the success of our clients.

It is this customer focus that has 75% of shippers agreeing that use of 3PLs contributed to better customer service.

The Secret of Our Success is Your Success

Logistics is painstaking to those who don’t live and breathe it. Supply lines can become messy and chaotic, while priorities get confused in the noise of all the many parts. At Morai, we specialize in ordering that chaos, and streamlining it into a steady flow.

We do this by ensuring that our success is tied to your success. This is why our team is comprised of client success specialists who are each an expert in different aspects of logistics. They are assigned in response to a client’s biggest pain points and provide solutions that are specifically catered to each situation.

Simplify Your Logistics Inquiries with Our New Features

Morai has added exciting new tools to its site, the free to use Spot Quote Form, and the Logistics Concierge which can always be found on the bottom left of the home page.

Spot Quote Form

By filling our new Spot Quote Request Form with your basic shipment details we can get you fast, accurate estimates on your shipment to use and compare as you shop service providers. Our commitment to our customers means that within 24 hours, you’ll have your form processed and replied to by our client success specialists.

While another service provider may quote you a lower rate (while omitting other costs such as tolls, labour, lack of visibility, etc.), Morai works towards providing you the lowest total cost which means full transparency on how each cent is spent.

Logistics Concierge

Sometimes there are questions that a form for a Q&A page just can’t answer. It is for this reason that we’ve added a Logistics Concierge feature on our site. With it, you talk directly with our client success specialists and receive answers to any logistics-related questions (or about how to use our Spot Rate Form) within 24 hours.

Our logistics concierge hours are during our normal working hours, but don’t worry! If you need to ask the concierge a question and we are not available, simply leave an offline message using the concierge form and we’ll get back to you as soon as possible!

There is No Better Time to Consider 3rd Party Logistics Services

One last point we’d like to cover is that 2016 is the year for new manufacturing technologies There are several reasons to use a 3PL. For example, at Morai Logistics:

  • We provide opportunities to reduce costs; companies like ours will focus on getting our clients the lowest total cost. Not just the lowest rate
  • We can help you deal efficiently with volume peaks and uneven demand with our access to the Mode Transportation network, including trucks and Class 1 North American railroads
  • We can analyze, then meet and improve your growing distribution needs
  • We help take the pain and hassle of thinking of all the things that need focus along the logistics and supply chain process so can focus on your business’s development and success

The core of these benefits is that you’re receiving value in the form of time. This is why 75% of 3PL users agree that 3PLs provide new and innovative ways to improve logistics effectiveness; and why 83% of 3PL users agree that the use of 3PLs has contributed to improving services to their customers.

Certified Diversity Supplier

Morai Logistics has been, and still is, a certified diversity supplier through the WBENC and WEConnect International Certified businesses as well as WBE Canada as a woman-owned business.

That’s it for our big announcement! So check out our site, read our articles, fill out a Spot Rate Form, or ask our Logistics Concierge a question. Let’s get started and bring an origin to our relationship and to your success!


Research and Markets recently announced the release of its “Bio-Pharmaceutical Logistics Global Market Report 2016.”  The report has a detailed strategic analysis of the bio-pharmaceutical industry on a global level and provides a growth forecast for the markets of North America, Europe and Asia-Pacific from 2012 to 2020.

The scope of the report involves an analysis based on the type of transport used and in the type of product used(/transported?). The Porter’s Five Forces analysis included in the report provides an insight into market dynamics and industry competition.

The Bio-Pharmaceutical Industry Hurdles Obstacles to an Exponential Growth

The major take away from the report is that the global market for bio-pharmaceutical logistics has had major growth over the last few years. In 2014, the industry was valued at $61.1 billion USD and by 2020, it is expected to be at a value of $91.0 billion USD, growing at a CAGR of 6.9% between of 2015 and 2020.

Despite the rapid industry growth however, temperature control, regulatory compliance, security, safety and chain of custody remain the key obstacles for pharmaceutical manufacturers. It is through effective logistics that management pharmaceutical companies are able to have a constant supply of drugs, devices and equipment from various dealers and distributors in different locations.

The report also highlights some other issues that are impacting the bio-pharmaceuticals logistics industry:

  • Patent rights for several leading drugs are set to expire, meaning that large portion of sales will shift from original brand manufacturer to generic manufacturers.
  • The global pharmaceutical market has more than doubled in the past 10 years and is expected to reach 942 billion by the end of 2016.
  • Markets like Asia, Latin America and the Middle East are becoming more attractive to these pharmaceutical companies, however, these markets have the most challenging supply chains.
  • The distribution structure in European and American markets are heavily inclined towards national warehouses both regionally and centrally.

Pharmaceuticals See the 3PL Salvation

Developing warehouse structures and outsourcing to logistics service providers is the key focus with some pharmaceutical manufacturers. Low cost and greater visibility in the supply chain are the main advantages of outsourcing logistics services and is becoming an integral part of strategy for the pharmaceutical industry.

A few key findings from the report with regards to pharmaceutical logistics include:

  • Geographically, Asia-Pacific dominates the market, which is evident from the presence of key players and lower logistics costs.
  • Panalpina, DHL, FedEx and UPS are amongst the leading logistic service providers in the industry.

The report has more value than just a global industry overview. It also contains growth strategies, describes entry barriers to be considered and has competitive profiling of leading players, recent corporate developments in the industry and various business strategies adopted by them.
This makes the report an excellent tool for people looking to enter the industry and those already in the industry seeking to plan and implement their strategies in different market areas such as emerging geographies and new technologies.

That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.

Every day, more than 12,000 Millennials become adults. This is an impressive number until you remember that the demographic is currently estimated at being comprised of over 80 million people, according to the U.S Bureau statistics.

Millennials, individuals born between the years 1980-1999, are now almost all adults. This means that if they are not currently in a career path, then they are most likely seeking one.

Millennials Are Not Booming to get a 3PL Job like Baby Boomers

The reason why this is important is because the supply chain logistics industry has something of a talent shortage in North America at the moment. This is a problem that will be made worse once more Baby Boomers retire as they are critically important to the industry: they make up the majority of supply chain management positions. Even if the talent shortage didn’t exist, Millennials are still predicted to make up about 75% of the workforce by 2025. That’s only 9 years for potential entry-level employees who need to be hired, trained and mentored before they can rise to the ranks of upper management—and that takes time.

With more and more Baby Boomers retiring, logistics companies will need to Millennials to fill in the gaps. However, the recruiting and retention strategies are not the same for both groups and even with this knowledge, this is still where many companies are lagging behind.

For example, EyeforTransport asked various logistics companies what impact Millennials are having on their supply chains.

Millenials Search for Meaning Beyond Their Role

When asked if the respondent’s company was prepared for a future change in workforce…ie. hiring more millennials, the following results were reported in their “Q1 2016 Hot Trends in Supply Chain and Logistics Report“.

  • 36% said yes, they have adjusted their on-boarding to reflect millennial values – technology, innovation, data-driven, ownership, etc.
  • 25.5% said yes, and there is no need to change our current practices of on-boarding
  • 17.6% said no, but they have plans in place to do something to ensure our business is aligned with this workforce
  • 12.1% said no, and they don’t have a plan as of yet
  • 8.8% answered they didn’t know

When it comes to hiring and retaining Millennials, several articles give lists that are built around two-way communication between the employee (or prospective employee) and the company.

Millennials are very interested in job perks but not necessarily the ones that traditionally come to mind such as set annual raises and a structured schedule. Instead, a job that provides the employee a rewarding challenge built on problem solving and with a clear indication of the value of the role is much more appealing to a Millennial employee.

Flexibility is also another job perk that is of interest to Millennials and not just in regards to hours. Flexibility in workload is very important as Millennials are used to a culture of collaboration and communication of ideas from everyone, not just from those at the top.

As Millennials make up more and more of the workplace (between 25 – 50% at some companies), it will be critical that supply chain companies not just entice them to sign on, but also to adapt their retention strategies toward a mutually beneficial arrangement built on communication and innovation.

That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.


It’s safe to say that most people realize the benefit of supply chains. Pretty much everything a person living in an industrialized city or country encounters in their day-to-day life encountered a supply chain.

From fancy new technologies such as the latest Apple products to the Starbuck’s grande coffee someone orders and pretty much everything found under the Christmas tree is a result of the supply chain.

It can be easy to take the benefits of supply chains for granted as their effects are so universal and pervasive in our lives. However, it is important to remember that the technology and structure that the logistics industry is based on is continuously evolving and looking for new ways to improve.

Three different ways that supply chain technology connects the world are: software technology, hardware technology and digitalization. These three sectors of the supply chain technology work together to bring the world closer together and also make it more awesome!

1. Software technology

Software technology has had a great impact on the infrastructure of logistics: it has greatly improved areas of processing, tracking transactions, planning, scheduling and managing. Due to collaboration with software technology, the supply chain is truly integrated, visible and more efficient.

According to Melissa Jun Rowley, in her Cisco article titled Supply chain digitization and positive impact, software technology has impacted supply chains in the following ways:

  • Transaction processing — Reducing manual work and costs, improvement of information quality, speeding up of information transfer and having a higher volume of transactions used to drive the use of IT for transaction processing,

  • Supply chain planning and collaboration — Information is used for running processes such as demand forecasting, production and distribution planning, procurement, sales & operations planning (S&OP), as well as VMI and CPFR initiatives that benefit both a company’s internal and external supply chains,

  • Order tracking and delivery coordination — For tracking the progress of orders or deliveries and providing this information to interested parties,

  • Supply chain analytics — Provides supply chain members with improved data accuracy, clarity and insights, which can lead to more contextual intelligence to be shared across supply chains.

2. Hardware technology

It’s difficult to believe that many of the gadgets from popular sci-fi shows of old such as Star Trek, that were once non-existent, are now common place in distribution and fulfillment operations. Automated equipment ranging from forklift trucks and carousels to Kiva robots move material quickly and efficiently through a facility to satisfy customer orders (rather than plotting the downfall of humanity). Other tools such as bar code scanning and RFID increase not only speed of processing but also accuracy to a degree far beyond the capabilities of their pen, paper, and human predecessors.

Likewise, in the world of transportation, GPS and telematics now provide data that improves the efficiency of product delivery. Where a driver once fumbled with a map when delivering cargo to a new location or site, now he or she can check the GPS for the optimal route.

3. Digitalization

The digitalization of the world (the Internet) has helped enable consumers to be informed about the products they purchase. NGOs, consumer groups, and individual consumers can analyze data through website and mobile apps to see which brands are sustainability-conscious.

Workers can also utilize mobile apps to report work-related grievances.

Supply chains make the world go round, that’s plain to see for anyone living in an industrialized community. What’s important to remember is that thanks to the continuously evolving technology that they’re built on, it’s also making logistics more efficient.

That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.


Last week, we discussed how augmented reality technology (VR) had begun shaping innovative new ways to improve the operation of warehouses and supply chains overall. This week, we would like to take some time and focus on virtual reality (VR).

The applications for VR are already varied. Military services have been using it in training for a number of years, it’s been used for architectural and urban design, and for the treatment of phobias. However, video games are still where this technology will likely be the most commercially viable.

Video games have evolved a great deal since the days of Pong and the original Super Mario Bros. In more recent years, extremely complex concepts have received game adaptations that have allowed someone not versed in the relevant fields to gain an understanding of the topics without years of study.

Two notable examples are Foldit and No Man’s Sky. Foldit is an online puzzle game about protein folding. User submitted solutions have led to important leads in biological innovations and the fight to eradicate deadly diseases.

The purpose of the upcoming No Man’s Sky is rooted in entertainment, but the way it’s game world (universe really) was created is fascinating. The small team of programmers used artificial intelligence and procedural generation to self-create an entire galaxy with over 18 quintillion unique planets complete with their own geography, ecosystems, flora, fauna, and structures) for users to fully explore. The scope of the game has given some who have tried the demo a fuller appreciation of the size of the cosmos, and understandably a bit of existential angst.

VR technology, used in a similar to the aims of these games could present two unique possibilities for the logistics industry.

A Logistics World in VR

The first possibility is that crowd-sourced solutions to problems in specific pain points could be found. Everything from dealing with complicated socio-political unrest in a key supplier, to better pick paths within a distribution center could be structured as a game and new best practice solutions gleamed from the results. The advantage of VR over traditional virtual modeling is that users would be able to test out their solutions and experience three benefits that Cliff Holste of SupplyChainDigest identifies:

  • Gain understanding of complex multiple variables and their impact on operations
  • The ability to perform time-phased analysis, seeing
  • The ability to easily perform multiple “what-if” analyses and understand the impact of different operational scenarios

The No Man’s Sky approach is also another possibility that the logistics industry could wherein VR would be used to give customers a fuller, more comprehensive appreciation of all the moving parts that are involved in a supply chain. Basically, granting customers the ability to literally visualize the supply chain.

McDonald’s UK is trying something similar to this with its ‘Follow the Footsteps’ campaign it launched this year. With it, the company aims to inform the public about the work that goes between the farm to your plate by allowing users to experience a variety of jobs (from tractor operator to cashier) all along the McDonald’s production chain through the Oculus Rift.

It might a few years before VR is fully embraced in the commercial sphere, and probably a bit longer before it is embraced by the logistics industry. However, looking at other industries that have adopted the technology, it’s clear that VR will be a key area of potential growth in the 21st century.

That’s it for us this week! If you liked this blog post, why not subscribe to our blog? If you’re interested in what we do as a 3rd party logistics provider, don’t hesitate to check out our services (as expressed above, we are very pro finding you the lowest total cost!). We’re also in the twittersphere, so give us a follow to get the latest logistics and supply chain news.