On Demand Webinar
Glenn Lawse, VP Supply Chain, shares Ferrero USA's journey from disconnected systems, teams and processes to real-time visibility and decision support across functions, including:
- The insights they were missing
- How they now proactively respond and communicate when changes occur
- How Alloy helps them improve service levels, reduce waste and grow the top line
Vice President of Supply Chain USA
Glenn optimizes the balance between service levels, distribution cost and inventory through continuous improvement in supply chain efficiencies at Ferrero. He leads a team across supply and demand planning, warehousing and distribution, inventory optimization, and customer service and logistics.
Glenn joined Ferrero in February 2017. Previously, Glenn spent more than 15 years within Johnson & Johnson in roles of increasing responsibility in the areas of supply chain management, supply chain strategy, manufacturing network strategy, ERP strategy, and supply chain & IT project & portfolio management.
Glenn holds an MBA in finance and supply chain, MA in Italian literature from the University of California, Los Angeles and a BA in comparative literature, Italian literature and English literature from Cornell University.
Director, Client Solutions
Logan is an expert in predictive analytics. At Alloy, Logan works closely with customers to help them maximize value from the data, analytics and planning platform by ensuring fast implementation, delivering trainings, sharing ongoing best practices and conducting regular business reviews.
He joined Alloy from InsideSales.com, where he led the company’s highest end service, Momentum PRIME. For customers who wanted to use predictive analytics to transform their sales operations, his team formed long-term relationships focused on optimizing sales process and strategy and ultimately delivering and showcasing value.
Logan’s early career was at RIC Insurance General Agency, where he worked in Corporate Strategy and Sales. He holds a degree in Biology and minor in Economics from Stanford University.