Warehousing & Stock-management System

How can you optimize stock management while meeting the needs of increasingly demanding markets?

 

Dynamics Company is a pioneer  inventory management & transportation solutions. Our goal in offering end to end warehouse,is to understand the customer objectives and deliver the best fit solution to achieve these objectives.

 

Regardless of the size of your company and the nature of your products and packaging, Platinum Shipping teams develop cutting-edge logistics plans – for both ambient and temperature-controlled logistics. Our capabilities enable us to provide you with the resources you need to ensure maximum performance.

 

What We Offer

 

# Inventory Count

# Operations Optimization

# Management and supervision by Integrated Logistics

# Labelling, Bundling & De-bundling

# Stock Analytics as a Service

# Quality Irregularity and Discrepancy Reporting

# Reporting

# Inventory Management System

# Warehouse Management & set-up Consultancy Services

# Logistics Audit

Which comes first — management or control?

Inventory management is much broader than control: it takes your supply chain, manufacturing, fulfilment, sales and reporting into account. Almost any business will have to get an inventory management system in place before they drill down to control. Otherwise, you’ll have no way of managing suppliers, production or sales.

 

After that, there are countless methods for storing and selling your products better. Whether you focus on optimising purchasing, control, production or sales is up to you. You might, for instance, want to plan improvements based on previous operating experience — say, by changing how you count stock. Or you might want to tweak processes to reflect product and order profile changes, customer gains and losses or shifts in demand.

Inventory management process:

5 key stages

The inventory management process involves tracking and controlling stock as it moves from your suppliers to your warehouse to your customers. There are five main stages to follow:

 

Purchasing: This can mean buying raw materials to turn into products, or buying products to sell on with no assembly required

Production: Making your finished product from its constituent parts. Not every company will get involved in manufacturing — wholesalers, for instance, might skip this step entirely

Holding stock: Storing your raw materials before they’re manufactured (if required), and your finished goods before they’re sold

Sales: Getting your stock into customers’ hands, and taking payment

Reporting: Businesses need to know how much it is selling, and how much money it makes on each sale

Matching product supply to demand

Inventory management and quality control

The effects of stockouts on a business

Three signs that it’s time to rethink your stock control

Inventory services