Friday, December 23, 2016

At National Waste Management Holdings, Inc. (NWMH), Diverse Revenue Streams lead to Healthy Cash Flow

With close to half a million sitting in the bank and in short-term securities at the end of the third quarter (September 30, 2016), National Waste Management Holdings, Inc. (OTC: NWMH) is flush with cash. This is no happenstance or accident. The company plans to become a vertically integrated behemoth with the long-term goal of servicing the entire East Coast from Florida to New York.

National Waste plans to achieve that vertical integration mainly through acquisitions, a strategy that is already proving to be a huge success. Its revenues for the nine-month period ended September 2016 were $4.9 million, rising by 262 percent over 2015 same period revenues of $1.3 million. Management at National Waste may be forgiven for laughing all the way to the bank. Cash and cash equivalents increased by 31 percent. This is one waste management company that’s wasting no time as it vigorously pursues its objective of becoming a major player in the industry.

A vertically integrated company is one that owns or controls successive stages in the supply chain. Since the end product of one stage would normally be the input to another stage, a vertical integration approach has the potential of streamlining processes and reducing costs. The major oil companies have employed such a strategy with telling effect, with interests in the supply chain from exploration to gas stations.

The waste management business has a similar heterogeneous value chain, composed of landfills, transfer stations, residential dumpster service, commercial dumpster service and residential garbage collection. National Waste, with the complementary strategies of acquisition and vertical integration, has been adding services as quickly as it has been extending its geographic reach.

Two of the driving forces behind National Waste’s winning strategy were interviewed by NetworkNewsWire (NNW), the multifaceted financial news and publishing company. CEO Louis “Tiny” Paveglio and CFO Dali Kranzthor sat down with Stuart Smith to discuss the company’s past milestones and its future goals.

With some 25 years of experience in the solid waste industry under his belt, CEO Louis “Tiny” Paveglio is a bright star in the National Waste firmament. He started as Vice President of Waste Recovery, a position from which he managed day-to-day operations and focused on revenue generation and gross margin profitability.

Under his leadership, Waste Recovery has expanded its roll-offs, built a solid waste transfer station and expanded residential garbage routes. In 2002, Paveglio was made CEO of Sandland, another Teelon company. As CEO, Paveglio made many significant changes to increase productivity and efficiencies.

After some restructuring, he increased profits while the downturn in new construction was hitting the C&D industry. He diversified to keep increasing revenue by trucking recycled materials to other various facilities, saving airspace at the landfill while fulfilling the need for recycled materials. When Sandland was acquired by National Waste, Paveglio assumed the position of CEO.

Dali Kranzthor is CFO of National Waste. As a certified valuation analyst, he is proficient in valuing companies and has assisted clients in this capacity with mergers and acquisitions and tax compliance. Before joining National Waste, he worked for many years at a full service CPA firm as director of audit and assurance and valuation.

For more information, visit the company’s website at

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