Brooklyn, N.Y, August 16, 2017– Liquid Technology was recognized by Inc. magazine as one of the fastest-growing companies for the ninth time. The annual Inc. 5000 list highlights the fastest-growing private companies. The IT Asset Disposition (ITAD) company was ranked number 4826 on the list.
The company’s revenue has increased 13% from 2015 to 2016. “I strongly believe the company’s steady revenue growth reflects our mission to provide superior customer service to our clients,” said Richard Greene, Liquid Technology’s managing partner. “We are also one of the few ITAD companies that are certified by e-Stewards, R2, and NAID. These qualifications ensure we handle all projects safely and ethically” explained Greene.
Since 2012, Liquid Technology’s revenue growth has ranged from 10%-16% year over year. The New York-based company also has satellite offices across the United States and provides equitable solutions to domestic and global companies in need of managed asset-disposition and strategic advice.
Liquid Technology’s three primary services include computer liquidation, IT asset management services, and DOD-compliant data destruction. The company also provides environmentally-responsible e-waste recycling services, and in 2010 introduced one of the country’s first mobile hard drive shredding services. Clients of Liquid Technology come from a broad spectrum of industries, most of whom are in various transitional situations from moving to merging, downsizing, or simply updating their current IT infrastructure.
Liquid Technology provides fair asset evaluations and impartial solutions to companies in need of managed IT asset-disposition. An acute understanding of current market conditions enables Liquid Technology to integrate specialized knowledge and technological expertise in the proposal and execution of deliberate business strategies and plans of action for asset disposal and recovery.
The Inc. 5,000 list compiles and ranks the fastest growing private companies in America. Many of today’s most profitable public businesses were on the list before they became public.