LetterLogic, a premium lettershop services provider specializing in the printing and processing of patient-friendly statements for the healthcare industry, recently reported its 2015 Customer Satisfaction Survey results. Headquartered in Nashville, the company provides multi-channel communications, patient connections and payment solutions to medical providers across the nation. In a recent survey, 100 percent of survey respondents said they would recommend LetterLogic to a friend or colleague.
LetterLogic, Inc. is thrilled to announce Brad Stevens as the new Chief Operating Officer. He will be responsible for driving the strategic aspects of the company's vision through the development and streamlining of key operational systems and processes. Stevens joins LetterLogic from Stevens & Associates, a private equity boutique firm, headquartered in Franklin, Tennessee, where he served as the company's president.
LetterLogic, Inc. is pleased to announce Eric Hollingsworth as the new Director of Human Resources. Hollingsworth's responsibilities involve going beyond coordinating and administering LetterLogic's human resources. He will coach and mentor the human capital to ensure that decisions made within the company are reflective of LetterLogic's unique culture.
As U.S. Labor Secretary Thomas Perez toured Nashville business LetterLogic Wednesday, he said the employees he spoke with noted the culture of the business as their favorite part of their jobs.
The culture of the transactional printing company includes employees earning at least $12 an hour, significantly higher than the $7.25 federal hourly minimum wage in place at many Tennessee businesses.
Perez, who's advocating nationally in support of raising that wage to $10.10, said the federal minimum wage is the floor that states should use for their hourly rates.
When Sherry Stewart Deutschmann was vice president of sales at a bill printing and mailing company, she noticed that employees seemed to be making every mistake possible, she told The New York Times.
The underlying cause: they simply didn't care about their work, she said.
Deutschmann became convinced she could build a better company with a stronger culture and more motivated employees - so in 2002, she quit her job, cashed out her 401k, sold almost all of her possessions, and started her own printing and mailing company, LetterLogic. Last year the Nashville-based company brought in $30 million in revenue, and has no debt.
April 18, 2015
Dozens of employees participated in a Spring 2015 build in Antioch, TN.
May 2, 2015
LetterLogic decided to make a difference by raising money and walking in Nashville's American Cancer Society Relay for Life event.
May 23, 2015
LetterLogic will have a large number of participants in what is one of our favorite community events of the year!