Tuesday, April 17, 2018

How to Replace an ec-H2O Cartridge

Replacing the ec-H2O Nanoclean Water Conditioning Cartridge Kit (Nobles & Tennant)

Here are some facts about cartridge replacements that may help you when using and replacing ec-H2O cartridges: 

  • Cartridge will need to be replaced if it reaches max water usage or if it expires.  
  • New cartridge can last up to 24 months depending on the machine's usage.  
  • The shelf life of an un-installed cartridge is 1 year.

Installation Instructions

Install Time: 30 minutes

SAFETY REMINDER:  Stop on a level surface, turn off the machine, and set parking brake if equipped.  

1.  After locating the cartridge, make sure to take note of how it is currently oriented (Southeastern's tipsnap a photo before removing it so you can compare when installing the new one). 

2. In order to disconnect the two hose connectors, press the gray collars inward and pull the connectors out.  Then discard old cartridge.

new cartridge, write current date on the new cartridge label.

3.  Remove the two plugs from the new cartridge and install in the same orientation as the old one.  Align the tabs with slots in holder to prevent the cartridge from rotating.  Make sure the hose connectors are fully inserted into the cartridge.

4.  Reset timer on ec-H2O module for the new cartridge. 

Before performing the next procedure, please read carefully all the following steps:
  • Turn key on.
  • Press and hold the service switch, located on the ec-H2O module, for 10 seconds.  After releasing service switch, the three solution flow indicator lights will begin to move back and forth.  
  • Within 5 seconds after releasing the service switch, while the three indicator lights are moving back and forth, press and quickly release the solution flow button located on ec-H2O module.  

The three indicator lights will then blink three times to indicate timer has been reset.
Repeat process if the three indicator lights do not blink three times.  

After replacing the water conditioning cartridge, the ec-H2O system will automatically override the selected solution flow rate for up to 75 minutes.  

**Installation photos and information provided by Tennant company www.tennantco.com 

Tuesday, December 26, 2017

To Burnish or to Buff: An Elementary Guide to Restoring Shine to Dull Floors

It has been said that your floors are like the “shoes” of a room.  It takes no time for them to get dull, dirty, and beat up considering they are the most used part of the room.  However, just as in what type of shoes you wear say a lot about you, so do your floors.  If you have on the finest outfit, tailored to perfection, looking like a star when you walk into any room, it could easily be ruined by a filthy pair of beat up, dull, grungy looking shoes.  Just like you wouldn’t want to give off the wrong impression by not looking the part, likewise, your floors say a lot about you.  To me, there is nothing worse than walking into a place of business and looking down to see dirty, ill-maintained floors.  How well you care for the cleanliness of your business says a lot about the care and devotion you put into your product, as well as your customers.  Looks are EVERYTHING sometimes, and remember, you only have one chance to make a favorable and lasting first impression.  So what are some ways that you can maintain that clean and polished brand new looking floors before you leave them to be eventually damaged beyond repair?  Today we will discuss a couple options.  The benefits and differences of floor buffing and burnishing.

What is a Floor Burnishing?

A floor burnisher operates at a high RPM (revolutions per minute) in order to produce a maximum high gloss shine to a floor.  When you are looking to blind anyone who walks in the room with that glossy, wet-looking appearance, floor burnishing is the way go. Depending on whether you need an industrial size burnisher for larger areas to cover, or if you are just looking for a machine to cover a smaller area for your home or small business, floor burnishers can vary between speeds of 1000 rpm to 2500 rpm.  Yet, all produce that smooth glossy finish on your floors that will leave them sparkling.  

Southeastern’s tip for floor burnishing:  Start on the edges of the room and work towards the middle.  Then after you have covered the entire area, if your machine doesn’t have an option to collect dust, take any dust mop to wipe up the excess dust that was removed during the burnishing process.

What About Floor Buffing?

A floor buffer is mainly used for the residual cleaning and polishing of floors.  Now, even though buffing will not produce as high of a shine that burnishing does, it will maintain your floors to keep them looking clean and smooth.  So if you are looking to preserve that shine your floors already have, buffing is the way to go.  

Southeastern’s tip for floor buffing:  A low-speed buffer can also be used for carpet cleaning when attaching a bonnet. Refer to our Carpet Extractors Buyer’s Guide.

Now that you have a starting guide to shining up those dull “shoes”, finish completing that dazzling outfit of your place of business or home by restoring your floors to the glory they deserve!

On a final note, here are our top recommendations for floor buffer and burnisher machines that can fit whatever needs you may have.  Our sales associates at Southeastern Equipment and Supply are waiting for your call to answer any more questions you may have and guide you to the best product there is for your specific needs. Give us a call at (800) 440-6723 today!

Low-speed Buffers

High-speed Burnishers

Now after having said all of that, what if you are thinking, yeah that’s great and all, but what if I have neglected my floors over an extended period of time, and it looks like they are going to need a little bit more than a buff and polish... now what are my options?  Fear not, because not all hope may be lost.  Stay tuned for our next blog post which will go over another technique for more thorough repair of floors called floor stripping.

Tuesday, April 11, 2017

Carpet Extractors Buyer's Guide

Why extract?

Regular carpet cleaning is a must in order to maintain a professional appearance and to prolong the life of your carpet. In carpet care, it is important to treat soiled spots quickly and periodically extract the carpet. This ensures that surface stains and odors are removed on a regular basis. If extraction is not done on a regular basis, stains can set in permanently, leading to costly carpet replacement. What is involved in carpet extraction, more specifically hot water extraction (HWE)? Quite simply, it is the process of delivering a cleaning chemical, agitation or pressure is applied and then a vacuum recovery system is used. This method used to be called “steam cleaning” even though no steam was being used to clean the carpet.

What to Consider

Here are a few different features to look for when purchasing an HWE.

  • Water pressure - A minimal amount of pressure is needed to distribute the water and chemicals to the carpet. Some manufacturers advertise their machines for using high-pressure systems. Too much pressure can force moisture into the backing of the carpet which leads to increased drying times, mildew and odor.
  • Spray nozzles - The advantage of using a single spray nozzle is that they have a larger opening for the solution to pass through. Multiple spray nozzles have smaller openings which lead to clogging and increased maintenance.
  • Powerbrush- An extractor with a rotating brush is almost always going to provide a superior cleaning result. Get an extractor with a brush if possible.
  • Water temperature - Pay attention to the manufacturer’s temperature rating for their machines. The hotter the water, the better.

What are the different types of carpet extractors?

There are a few different machine types of HWE in use today. The three most common machine types are self-contained/portable, walk-behind, and the large rider carpet extractors.

Portable Extractors

Viper Slider Canister Carpet Extractor
These small to medium extractors are the most popular type of carpet cleaning equipment. The beauty of these machines is that it includes the hoses, tools, power brush, spray nozzle, and tank. These portable and efficient machines are commonly used in residential and small business cleaning.

  • Compact, easy to maneuver
  • Multiple attachments
  • Best soil recovery

  • Not ideal for large area applications
  • Smaller reservoirs which may result in constant emptying and refilling

Self-Contained Pull back, Walk-behind and Rider Extractors

Nobles Falcon 2800 Plus Carpet Cleaner
Tennant 1610 ReadySpace Carpet Cleaner
These large machines are a must if you have a large area to clean. This automatic extractor dispenses the cleaning solution, scrubs, then vacuums away the solution into a recovery tank. Since these machines are self-propelled, it is the easiest of extractors for operators to use. Their soil recovery is not as good as portable extractors however, they make up for it in productivity. They are most commonly used in commercial businesses such as hotels, schools and government facilities on a weekly, sometimes daily basis. 

Advance Aquaride SE Rider Carpet Cleaner
  • Great for large areas that need to be cleaned on a regular basis
  • High productivity
  • Large recovery tanks
  • Soil recovery not as good as a portable extractor
  • Need a larger dedicated area to store the machine and charge if it contains batteries

Bonnet and Rotary Shampoo

Minuteman Frontrunner 17" Low-Speed Buffer
These methods of carpet cleaning employ the use of a bonnet pad or shampoo brush attached to a single-disk floor machine. With bonnet cleaning, the solution is applied to the carpet by means of a tank on the machine, a sprayer, or applied directly to the bonnet pad. A skilled operator is a must because the pad must be continually monitored. If the pad is too damp then residue will build up, too dry, it could damage the carpet. Rotary shampooing involves a carpet brush that is attached to the machine and the shampoo is fed to the carpet through the brush. The residual foam then has to be vacuumed away in a second step.


  • Fast drying time
  • Economic in the sense that the floor machine can be used on both hard and carpeted surfaces

  • Rotary motion tends to damage carpet
  • Low soil recovery
  • Could spread soil
  • Requires a secondary vacuuming step


When deciding on a carpet extractor, the area of the carpet and the frequency of cleaning are the deciding factors. A portable extractor is going to give you the best soil recovery but is not good for cleaning large areas. The higher investment of a walk-behind or rider extractor might be justified for the increased productivity. Bonnet/Rotary Shampooing is going to be your most economical choice but beware of the disadvantages that go along with using a disk machine on carpet floors.

If you have additional questions or still need more information, feel free to contact us and speak to one of our experts to assist you in choosing the right piece of equipment to suit your needs.

Tuesday, March 28, 2017

Pros and Cons of Floor Equipment Preventative Maintenance

It doesn't matter whether you have a large or small business, conducting effective maintenance on your equipment is essential. The term “preventative” or “planned” maintenance commonly refers to the practice of regularly servicing equipment on a pre-determined schedule so that it does not develop catastrophic failures and performs better over its useful lifecycle.


Some advantages recognized by utilizing preventative maintenance are;
  • Longer equipment lifecycle – When your equipment is being checked and maintained, it will be kept in its best shape, therefore extending its lifetime.
  • Less risk factor – Because your equipment is regularly checked, there is less risk of unplanned breakdowns.
  • Follows a set schedule - By following a service schedule, you are able to keep a budget while maintaining your equipment. You will also be able to have a maintenance history and be better able to make an educated decision when it comes time to replacing your equipment.
  • Money savings – Over time, you will see that less money is being spent because you will not have to replace equipment as often nor will you have to deal with costly last minute breakdowns. While there still may be some unplanned maintenance needed, the odds of catastrophic failures are greatly diminished with regular maintenance.
  • Fewer disruptions – Murphy’s Law will always have your equipment break at the most inopportune time. With regular checks, you will catch the small problems before they grow into larger ones that can cause complete equipment failure.
  • Safety – A properly functioning machine also ensures a safe machine. A machine that is neglected is more likely to have safety issues for the operator and anyone around it.
  • Reputation – Having a well-running machine that is regularly maintained contributes positively to the reputation of the company owning it. Customers see the care that is given to the machine which in turn relates to the overall care that the company is giving to their customer. The equipment is kept in optimal condition so that the customer’s site can be kept as clean as possible.


  • Planning – Some planning time is required and some research on the different types of “preventative maintenance” programs is required.
  • Cost – There is a higher upfront cost with “preventative maintenance”. However, long-term costs are very low compared to the cost of equipment failure. 

As you can see, there are more reasons to have a Preventative Maintenance program for your equipment than not to. Yes, it takes time to research and yes, it’s going to cost some money up front, but if you plan and budget properly, you can reap the benefits in the long term. 

About the Author:

Ray Reide
Ray started his career in 1987 as an electronic technician. Working for a smaller company, he quickly excelled and was promoted to different positions within the organization until he was running the entire Service Department and warehouse operations. Looking for more opportunity, he joined a larger worldwide company and was in charge of the Sales & Service region based at the corporate office. After 10 years of success within that position, he was offered the opportunity to create and manage a new department that focused on reconditioned equipment which became a highly profitable venture. Ray then joined Southeastern in 2015 and opened the first satellite branch which is based in NJ and covers the entire northeast US.
Ray brings to Southeastern a vast knowledge of sales, service, operations and the ability to develop and nurture customer relations.

Monday, March 20, 2017

Contract Cleaning vs In-House Maintenance

Contract Cleaning vs In-house Maintenance: The Things to Consider

For some time now the decision to keep your cleaning duties in-house or to outsource them has become a difficult choice to make, and now it is harder than ever. Many factors go into how to determine if this is the right choice for your organization and a one-plan-fits-all outline is no longer an easy path to follow. In this week's blog, we will go into detail on some of the things to consider when making this decision.


Over the past few years, the extent of services companies provide has increased from simple to extensive and include things like electrical, plumbing, security, and lawn maintenance on top of janitorial services.

If outsourcing specialty services that require specific machines can now be the responsibility of a separate company releasing the need of investing capital funds that could be positioned in alternative areas.


Tennant R3 Carpet Extractor
With the outsourcing option, you will have the ability to focus on what your business specializes in and not bog managers and employees with menial tasks that keep them from what they were hired to accomplish.

Services can also be scheduled for times that will not be in conflict with your daily operations. If you are keeping your services in-house, it does give you more control to ensure the needs you have at any given time are done in the time frame needed and not at the discretion of the company you hire.


The factor of the cost savings will differ from company to company depending on if employees will be hired only to handle cleaning tasks.  The size of your firm will also factor into this and dictate the benefits over a short or extended period of time. Outsourcing passes on financial responsibility for taxes, insurance, and management can now move from you to a separate entity. Equipment cost and maintenance, as well as an inventory of chemicals and supplies, can now be the responsibility of the contractor and not a factor for you to manage.

Tennant T3 Orbital Scrubber with ec-H2O


The quality of the final product should always be one of the most important factors to consider and checking reviews and getting current customer praises will be a step you will not want to skip. In-house employees are usually more in tune with your facilities specific needs and have more flexibility to focus on problem areas that arise real time in the day to day operations. Your employees will have a greater respect for the final product as well as accountability to complete the tasks given to them from day to day.


In conclusion, many factors go into making the decision discussed in this post, and we have only been able to comment on a select few. Do your homework and evaluate all your options making sure you are doing what is best for your organization as this is ultimately the only thing that matters.

Southeastern Equipment & Supply, Inc. works with both In-House and Contract cleaners to ensure quality products are always available as well as a wealth of product knowledge from anyone of our competent and capable sales staff.

About the Author
Darren Murphy

Darren will celebrate 10 years in August with Southeastern. During those years, Darren has become a resource to his customers and provides each customer with dedicated, personalized service. Whether it is field training for a night crew or advising an overseas customer in a land far away, Darren excels at providing an excellent customer experience. His equipment knowledge is vast and spans the numerous brands that we offer. A NifiskU graduate and Tennant trained product specialist, Darren is a valued resource and here for any questions you may have.

Tuesday, February 21, 2017

What Type of Automatic Scrubber Do I Need?

What Type of Automatic Scrubber Do I Need?

In last week's blog, we discussed on why we should scrub and the basic inner workings of the automatic floor scrubber. This week, we will go into detail of how to pick the right scrubber based on the size of the area that needs to be cleaned. Also, do you need a rider or walk-behind, disk or cylindrical?


When it comes to deciding on what size of floor scrubber to purchase, there are a number of things to consider.

1. Square footage needed to be cleaned. Primary and secondary.
2. Storage area
3. Size of the fill/dump location/Doorways/Elevators

When determining the square footage, there is more to consider than just the largest areas needing to be cleaned.  To get the most use out of your investment, you may want to think about some of the smaller spaces too.  For example, a school may have in mind purchasing a machine to clean the gymnasium or the hallways.  The larger the scrub path, the quicker you can complete them. However, you may want to think about whether this machine will need to be used in the cafeteria, classrooms or even locker rooms.  You may want to consider a slightly smaller unit for these areas or possibly purchase two machines, one with a wider scrub deck and one smaller to care for these secondary locations throughout the facility.
Tennant T7

Another factor would be where the machine would be stored.  Is there enough room, ingress, and egress in the storage area?  You would need to examine the spec sheet to determine the width/length/height of the scrubber you are purchasing. 

Just as important as the storage area is the fill and dump location for the unit.  Most of the time, this would be done in a janitorial closet. Will the machine fit through the door of the closet?  Is there a hose long enough, or will the scrubber be able to get close enough to the water source to fill it?

Along with that same line, will the scrubber that I am looking for fit through the doorways on the way to the areas needing to be cleaned?  Most 32” machines would not fit through a 36” door unless the squeegee assembly was removed, as the width of the squeegee needs to be wider than the scrub path to pick up any slurry in the scrubbing process.  You can solve this problem by purchasing a smaller machine or by requesting a “tight-aisle” squeegee assembly on your scrubber.

So, the key would be to purchase the scrubber with the largest scrub path, while considering all the variables associated with the use of the machine.

Rider or Walk-Behind

Sometimes, people associate having a rider scrubber with use in only large areas.  The truth of the matter is that a ride-on machine is the most efficient, safest way to clean your floor, no matter the size.  In fact, a rider floor scrubber can use less operating space than a walk-behind.  Think about it, you sit within the footprint of the machine.  Because of this, you can safely scrub a smaller area, because you are not in the way. These units also come in sizes as small as 20”.  

Most rider units have a single drive wheel in the front of the machine.  This allows for a tremendously tight turning radius.  Basically, you just need a slightly wider area than the length of the machine to turn it around practically 180 degrees and scrub your way back out of an aisle or room.  

You may still decide, due to price or other factors, that you want a walk-behind floor scrubber. However, there may be more reasons to buy a rider scrubber that you haven’t thought of before.

Disk or Cylindrical

Tennant T500 Cylindrical Scrubber

There are a number of factors in deciding the type of scrub deck that you want.  

Basically, disk scrubbers work in more situations than the cylindrical decks do.  They offer more brush pressure and a more aggressive scrubbing motion.  You are also able to use disk floor scrubbers with pads or brushes.  This gives you nearly unlimited versatility in types of flooring and cleaning procedures.

Two locations where the cylindrical scrub method might be better is ceramic tile or a warehouse setting where there are only dust and small debris on the floor.  Cylindrical floor scrubbers typically have a small debris tray at the back of the deck.  This allows you to pick up small dirt and items on the floor.  Thus, saving time sweeping in front of the machine.

In most other applications, we would recommend the disk scrubber.  With the increased brush pressure, you can clean a floor more efficiently and remove stains better with the more aggressive method.

In Summary

Picking the right scrubber for your business takes time, research, and effort. But making the right decision will last your business for years to come. Here at Southeastern Equipment and Supply, we are available to help you make that right decision. Please call (800-440-6723) or email us today and one of our experts will assist you in making an educated choice.

About the Author

Jerry Wallace

Jerry's extensive career in facility cleaning and maintenance started in 1985 at a 1,000,000 square foot facility in Brooklyn NY.  In 1992, he started a contract floor cleaning business in Tennessee. Through the years, he has gained experience in maintaining and restoring concrete, epoxy, terrazzo, marble, vinyl composite tile, ceramic tile, and carpeted surfaces.  In 2009, Jerry came to Southeastern Equipment to impart his knowledge and expertise to our customers as an Account Executive.

Tuesday, February 14, 2017

Automatic Scrubbers Buyer's Guide

Why Scrub?

For years, the only and most effective way to clean floors was to use the “old fashioned” mop and bucket. In fact, this method is still widely used today although it is not the most efficient nor the most sanitary. There are some negative aspects to consider when cleaning with a mop and bucket. First and foremost, the cleaning solution is quickly contaminated as the mop comes in contact with the dirty floor and keeps getting submerged back into the cleaning solution. Before long, dirty water is just being spread over the floor. Additionally, mopping cannot clean the grout in tiled floors and baseboards tend to gather dirt from the mops. Mopping tends to “wipe” as it cleans without providing any real pressure to deep clean the surface and mopping large areas is very time-consuming. Realizing all of the pitfalls associated with mopping, most businesses have turned to the automatic floor scrubber. The automatic scrubber is an excellent way to clean effectively and efficiently.

What to Consider

What is the basic concept of an automatic scrubber? How does it work? To ensure that clean water is always being delivered to the floor, 2 tanks are used, one for clean water and one for dirty water. The solution system delivers the clean water with the solution and the scrubbing system cleans the floor. After the floor is scrubbed, the recovery system comes into play. A squeegee collects all of the dirty water and then in is vacuumed into the recovery tank. How are scrubbers powered? They are powered either by battery, corded electric or engine. The engine scrubbers are reserved for large industrial rider machines and use liquid propane, gasoline, or diesel. When choosing the right scrubber, a few factors need to be taken into consideration.

Cleaning Area Size

If you have a large area to be cleaned and are using a small scrubber, you will end up spending more time and money in labor over a long period of time. Here is a chart that can help you decide what size scrubber to acquire. These numbers may vary depending on the manufacturer of your machine.

Type of Scrubber Tank Size Cleaning Path
Micro Scrubbers 5-6 gallons 17 in or smaller
Small Scrubbers 6-15 gallons 17-24 in
Mid-size Scrubbers 16-25 gallons 24-34 in
Large Scrubbers 25+ gallons 26-38 in
Riding Scrubbers 20-100+ gallons 24 in+

Solution System

The solution system is key to providing the cleaning solution to the floor. The solution tank holds the water and chemicals which are delivered via either a gravity feed or pump feed. This ensures that dirty water never contaminates the cleaning solution.

Scrub System

There are a few types of scrubbing systems to consider depending on your needs.

Cylindrical Brush
  • Cylindrical Scrubbing-The cylindrical brush is going to be better on your grouted, rough and uneven floors but more expensive. Pre-sweeping is usually not necessary if you are using a cylindrical scrubber as it also performs "light sweeping" due to its design.
  • Disc Brushes
  • Disc Scrubbing-The disc style machine is better suited for smooth floors and has more down pressure than a cylindrical style machine. Also, pads or brushes can be used depending on your needs. Pads clean smooth floors better than brushes and there are a wide variety of pads available depending on how aggressive you want clean the floor. However, they are not as "green" as brushes because they have to be replaced regularly. With that in mind, brushes may be a better value than pads depending on the type of floor that you are cleaning.

Recovery System

After the solution system delivers the water and chemicals and the scrubbing system loosens the dirt from the floor, the recovery system retrieves that dirty water. The rear squeegee collects and wipes the water and provides a seal for the vacuum to remove the dirty water. The type of squeegee you choose depends on what you are cleaning. 
  • The most economical option is gum rubber; it provides good performance on smooth floors but will wear quickly on rough floors due to its soft compound.
  • Linatex is a good option if you are cleaning a floor which has a high concentration of petroleum base dirt, such as a factory.
  • Polyurethane will be your most expensive option mainly because it has the best abrasion resistance.

Propulsion System

There are 3 different types of propulsion on a modern day automatic scrubbers. Micro-scrubbers use manual propulsion. Smaller scrubbers use pad or brush assist propulsion. The pad or brush assists the machine along the floor. Traction drive propulsion is used on small to rider scrubbers to effortlessly move the machine.

What are the types of scrubbers available?

Type of Scrubber Tank Size Cleaning Path
Micro Scrubbers 5-6 gallons 17 in or smaller
Small Scrubbers 6-15 gallons 17-24 in
Mid-size Scrubbers 16-25 gallons 24-34 in
Large Scrubbers 25+ gallons 26-38 in
Riding Scrubbers 20-100+ gallons 24 in+

Walk-Behind Scrubbers

Walk-behind scrubbers come in a variety of sizes. Micro-scrubbers with a cleaning path of 17 inches or smaller are great for small areas. Then there are the large, 26 inch plus, scrubbers that can cover large areas quickly. 

  • Multiple sizes available
  • Battery or corded electric options on smaller scrubbers
  • The smaller walk-behind scrubbers are great for small areas such as bathrooms
  • Larger areas can take longer to clean and may lead to operator fatigue
  • Corded scrubbers are limited to length of cord
  • Limited sight-lines since operator is walking behind the machine

Rider Scrubbers

These scrubbers have high productivity in mind. Rider scrubbers will normally have a 24 inch or larger cleaning path with large recovery tanks. These machines will be battery powered and need to have a dedicated charging/storage area. They are relatively easy to use and can clean large areas very fast. 

  • High productivity
  • Maneuverable
  • Better sight-lines since operator is sitting in the front of the machine
  • Need a large area to store and charge them
  • Not built for small spaces

Chemical-free Scrubbing

Relatively new on the scene is chemical-free scrubbing. In these days, every effort is being made to be environmentally friendly. While all chemicals are not bad for the environment, it’s been found that going “green” can also save money! For example, Orbio’s ec-H2O technology electrically converts water into a cleaning solution. Testing has shown that this method effectively removes soil while significantly improving floor traction. No more chemicals mean fewer accidents and greater productivity. Scrubbers with this technology can clean up to three times longer on a single tank.

  • Save money on chemicals
  • Helps the environment
  • Improves floor traction
  • Higher initial cost


There are many factors to consider when buying an automatic scrubber. Adding a scrubber to your cleaning arsenal will greatly increase your floor appearance, sanitation and productivity. With any machine, be sure to provide proper training to your operators as well as follow a well-planned maintenance schedule. This will ensure you get the most out of your scrubber. 

If you have additional questions or still need more information, feel free to contact us and speak to one of our experts to assist you in choosing the right piece of equipment to suit your needs.

About the Author:

Dave Abercrombie started out with Southeastern Equipment in 2002 as an equipment technician and rejoined in March of 2016 to manage their e-commerce.