Direct Store Delivery
We know that speed and durability are key to making deliveries. QStock Inventory uses the power of mobile technology to produce effective systems that help businesses make more deliveries in less time. QStock uses a combination of quick and accurate invoices, no paper-work, and easy-to-use devices that considerably increase the number of customers on each route. With QStock, drivers deliver the right quantity to customers and overages and underages can be virtually eliminated.
The devices that integrate with QStock are lightning fast and were made to be dropped. Their rugged construction offers a durable, lasting tool that improves the quality of your business.
QStock’s point-and-click technology looks and operates like a modern cell phone. Learning how to use these devices takes less than thirty minutes.
Taking the efficiency of the QStock platform into the field adds an essential layer of efficiency to the overall business process. Real-time data connects warehouse personnel, office staff and delivery drivers to create an efficient communication loop.
QStock saves time and money, adds a level of sophistication to your business, and opens doors to customers who require the kind of industry standards offered by this software, such as signature capture, proof of delivery and electronic record keeping.
Our warehouse software syncs seamlessly with QuickBooks, mobile handheld devices, and printers. All the sophistication and power of QStock at your fingertips.
Together we indentified our most pressing needs and challenges. “My biggest problem was invoices. They run $0.28 for paper costs per store.” Multiply 45 accounts by two deliveries weekly, and those costs add up.
“We’re saving $25 per week in invoicing costs,” they added.
The Intermec devices used by MSA Systems and QStock Inventory also help to improve data accuracy. “Our bookkeeper would notice an error five or six days after the delivery. Sometimes it was in our favor, and sometimes it was in the store’s. But you can’t go back and say ‘We had a $5 error—it’s just not worth it. We were losing $250-$500 a month in mathematical errors.”