Challenge: A high-profile customer needed fulfillment for over-the-counter pharmaceutical goods at a new e-commerce store on short notice. Requirements included robust inventory controls, multi-site scalability and fast WMS set up — with a hard "go live" of just 29 days.
Challenge: A multinational oil and gas company relied on thousands of suppliers worldwide — including remote partners in Azerbaijan, Alaska and Angola — for time-critical materials. However, the company lacked adequate visibility and transportation management over it’s 60,000 purchase orders per year, resulting in incomplete deliveries, poor shipment-status insights and high administrative and process costs.
Challenge: With Europe shutting down amid the COVID-19 pandemic, a global automotive parts supplier needed to convince a key client that it had visibility to avoid potential disruption in its supply network.
Challenge: A U.S. multinational had 14 manufacturing sites in Europe, the Middle East and Africa (EMEA). Each site booked transportation using a carrier-specific terminal and website, which resulted in a multitude of site-specific and carrier-specific shipping systems. Consequently, the company lacked centralized visibility for shipment movements and transportation spend.
Challenge: A consumer goods company was missing on-time, in-full delivery targets and incurring additional transportation costs because of delayed deliveries from distribution centers, stock-out problems, and a lack of data to track OTIF targets. It needed a better view of its transportation system to improve service levels.
Challenge: A logistics service provider needed a smart and flexible platform for a new global client: an industrial manufacturer for the marine and energy sectors with complex aftermarket services. The client had limited visibility into service levels and costs across a global network of warehouses and carriers, and shipments were often remote, under strict time windows and required expediting.
Challenge: A global manufacturer has been evolving from a logistics culture to global supply-chain culture. Due to fast-changing regulations and market expectations, the ability to anticipate customers’ requirements has become strategic. Now the entire supply chain must be ready to meet their needs.
Challenge: As consumer preferences shifted to healthier foods, this specialty food group’s leaders recognized that change was needed. Without changing how the business operated, the company could not continue its stellar history as a top quartile financial performer in its industry.
Challenge: A customer operating on BluJay’s transportation management system experienced volume increases peaking weekly at 50% year-over-year, driven by COVID-19 and shifts in consumer demand. This created an immediate need to scale carrier procurement efforts to support increased load volumes, while keeping costs in line and meeting customer service expectations.
Challenge: An auto parts manufacturer and distributor experienced steady growth, but decentralized processes and decision-making across 15 facilities made it difficult to monitor less-than-truckload (LTL) and parcel transportation. Poor visibility of weekly transactions slowed error response and impaired avoidance of recurring costs.