Wisetek, a global leader in advanced IT asset disposition (ITAD), data destruction, technology reuse, and manufacturing services, is delighted to join the Milton Keynes Chamber of Commerce as a new member. Wisetek opened a 40,000 square foot facility in Milton Keynes in September of last year, with the goals of growing the company’s business in the UK substantially and becoming an important contributor to the local community.
Wisetek’s facility in Milton Keynes provides its customers with a suite of IT related services including IT Asset Disposition and Data Destruction, as well as bespoke services such as remote employee services, repair, kitting, and mobile HDD shredding.
The company’s Milton Keynes facility services a number of client organisations throughout the UK, including multinational and nationally based businesses.
Matt Summers, UK Business Operations Manager with Wisetek said: “Wisetek is delighted to have joined Milton Keynes Chamber of Commerce as a new member. The local business community in Milton Keynes has been so welcoming to the company since we established our facility here last year. I look forward to continuing to grow our network and to having some insightful engagements with other Chamber members. I believe engaging with other companies and entrepreneurs and exchanging different ideas and perspectives is essential to staying ahead in a rapidly evolving business environment.”
Wisetek has grown exponentially since it was established in Cork, Ireland by Sean Sheehan in 2007, and has expanded its international footprint to include facilities throughout Ireland, the UK, the USA, the Middle East, and Thailand.
Wisetek operates a Zero Landfill Policy and last year the company recycled over five million pounds of IT materials on behalf of its clients. This resulted in a reduction of over 7 million pounds of greenhouse gas emissions. Over 150,000 pounds of toxic materials were also diverted from landfill by the company. According to the e-Stewards Global Impact Calculator, these sustainability saving equate to the impact of over 17,600 trees.