Back to work financing from Snorkel

By Euan Youdale18 June 2020

Snorkel UK has introduced a special financing solution in a bid to help its customers get back to work in the UK.  

The Kickstart financing programme, which is available now until 31 August 2020, enables customers to benefit from no deposit and no payments for six months on any new Snorkel or Ruthmann Bluelift products, which the company distributes in the UK, plus get immediate delivery on many models, subject to availability. Designed to help businesses affected by the Covid-19 impact, the Kickstart programme is designed to help customers to get the equipment they need today, while maximising cashflow in the short to mid-term, as the economy restarts.

Andrew Fishburn, managing director of Snorkel UK and vice president, Strategic Accounts (EMEA), said, “This is a challenging time for our customers. They are returning to work, and they need access to equipment to meet the needs of their customers, as they restart projects. However, hire companies are also dealing with the financial impact of the shutdown period, and need carefully manage their cashflow. That’s why we created this special finance program with no deposit and no payments for six months, to support our customers during these times.”

The finance program is provided by Snorkel Finance, and is available to customers in the United Kingdom through Snorkel UK, and is also available to customers in Ireland through Ahern Ireland. It is available on all Snorkel products, including aerial lifts, material lifts and telehandlers, and Ruthmann Bluelift tracked spider lifts.

Latest News
Trackunit launches Asset Utilization function
New capability collects movement data from tagged assets in real time
GCCA reveals 7 ways to reach concrete ‘Net Zero’
The world’s leading cement and concrete manufacturers have made a global commit to cut CO2 emissions by a further 25% by 2030
How did Saudi Aramco perform this major lift at Fadhili gas plant?
Early 2021 saw a critical lift performed at the Fadhili gas plant in Saudi Arabia when a reboiler tube was removed for inspection. Mustafa Al Abdulmohsin reports