As a distributor and manufacturer of industrial fastening solutions, we have a lot of crossover with different types of manufacturing and construction businesses in a host of different industries. With 50 years in fastening, we’ve seen a wide array of jobs and projects across these various industries. Despite this diversity, one thing that we’ve seen in every field is this: emergencies. Call it Murphy’s Law, or just another day on the job - something always goes wrong; someone orders the wrong part, someone misplaces the parts, someone else forgot to order the parts at all, and on, ad infinitum. Maybe the part you need from your typical contracted supplier is on backorder, or the turn-around needs to be faster than they can provide, or they don’t carry it at all – there are a number of things that can make putting together all the pieces of the job a difficult task.
Mar 21, 2017 5:51:41 AM
Mar 2, 2016 7:29:02 AM
Glaser is proud to announce a partnership with structural steel clamping system and stadia work expert Lindapter®. With heavy stadium construction on the rise in the United States, Lindapter’s® extensive experience, including work for Super Bowl 50’s Levi’s® Stadium, will be invaluable for future projects.
Feb 22, 2016 10:03:01 AM
Glaser & Associates has spent five decades developing strong business partnerships and acquiring a wealth of industry knowledge to share with our customers.
Begun as a small shop selling basic fasteners such as U-bolts and threaded rods, we have maintained a tightknit family culture while adding new team members, breaking into new industries, and expanding our global reach.
Feb 19, 2016 7:10:25 AM
On March 7 at noon PST, Charlie Humphreys, the National Sales Engineer from Glaser & Associates’ new partner Lindapter, will be hosting a lunch and learn webinar about Lindapter’s proprietary structural steel connection systems. Glaser is proud to invite our customers to register and reserve a spot for this unique educational opportunity.
Feb 16, 2016 6:30:00 AM
The term El Niño was first used over 300 years ago by Ecuadorian and Peruvian fisherman to describe a tide of warm water that developed periodically in the equatorial Pacific Ocean, bringing with it a period of high temperatures and heavy rains. El Niño now refers to a recurring weather phenomenon, typically beginning in late December, that alters climactic conditions—both mildly and severely—for at least several months, possibly up to two years.