PartServe Combats Recession With Free Assessments
27 January 2016
With political uncertainty, unstable exchange rates and ever increasing costs of doing business, South Africans can expect tough times ahead. Companies are looking for innovative ways to survive and save during these harsh economic conditions.
In today's fast-paced business environment and with limited budgets, businesses need to get the most out of their investments and be poised to seize new opportunities. PartServe has removed all assessment fees until the end of February in a bid to help its customers and other small businesses who are already feeling the pinch.
"We will assess your machine without any financial risk to you, and if the machine is not repairable, then a refurbished option will be offered. No matter what the problem, we will find an inexpensive solution," says PartServe director Lee Bowes.
Customers can also take advantage of all the refurbished offerings. PartServe offers high quality second-hand refurbished and ex-demo equipment at highly affordable prices.
"For non-core functions within a business, an older, cheaper refurb option is available and will do the job equally well. For peace of mind, all repairs and refurbished equipment sold come with a three-month repair warranty from PartServe," he adds.
PartServe is South Africa's leading IT outsource in- and out-of-warranty management company, representing brands such as Acer, Lenovo, Epson, Canon, Sony PlayStation, Zebra, IBM, MSI, NEC, Philips, AOC and Kyocera.
Bowes says PartServe is the first choice for in- and out-of-warranty repairs of laptops, PCs, monitors, scanners and printers. Through its five branches, PartServe stocks and sells spare parts for all the products it officially supports and most other branded IT products available in South Africa.
PartServe has also introduced a comprehensive asset recovery service, where all products, including old scrap IT assets, will be removed and disposed of from anywhere in the country. The company has helped many South African corporate companies achieve maximum return on redundant IT equipment and has disposed of thousands of pieces of IT equipment from banks, retailers, blue-chip auditing firms as well as many other listed entities.