Southeastern Emergency Equipment Hires Tim Lawson

Southeastern Emergency Equipment Hires Tim Lawson

Press Release Dec 19, 2011

December 8, 2011

WAKE FOREST, NC—Southeastern Emergency Equipment (SEE) announced that Tim Lawson, EMT-P, will be joining the company as 5.11 Tactical product & sales coordinator on Jan. 1, 2012.

Lawson is from Broadway, NC and has extensive experience in the EMS field including serving as EMS assistant director of operations, which included responsibility for vehicles, supplies and uniforms, as well as scheduling, payroll, SOP development and grant writing. Lawson also has background in law enforcement and disaster management; he holds numerous leadership positions with North Carolina EMS-related organizations.

In this role, Lawson is responsible for the daily functions and tasks that lead to meeting or exceeding the annual goals for sales and profitability of the 5.11 product line for Southeastern Emergency Equipment. This includes product support and training, regional sales presentations, public relations and all efforts to support the sale of the 5.11 product line, including the management of the mobile showroom.

“We are confident that Tim’s extensive history in the EMS and law enforcement fields will be a great asset to Southeastern Emergency Equipment and 5.11 Tactical,” said Carla J. Baker, NREMT-P and president of Southeastern Emergency. “We know that Tim is the person to lead our team in reaching our 5.11 Tactical sales goals.”

For more information about Southeastern Emergency Equipment and its products, visit www.seequip.com or call 800/334-6656. Tim can be reached at tim.lawson@seequip.com or via the company’s toll free number.

About Southeastern Emergency Equipment
Founded in 1979, Southeastern Emergency Equipment is a privately-owned international distributor of emergency medical equipment and supplies with a support and sales team that focuses on premium service before and after the sale. Over the past several years Southeastern has also implemented a comprehensive training and education department which offers Emergency Medical Services (EMS) classes as well as American Heart Association (AHA) classes to better serve the educational needs of its customers and the community. For more information about SEE, its products and training, visit www.seequip.com.

Michael G. Guttenberg, DO, an emergency services leader at Northwell Health and FDNY first responder to the World Trade Center terror attacks on September 11, 2001, died Tuesday.
The military-grade mountable tablet is purpose-built for first responders with a unique, foldable keyboard cradle and dual pass-through antenna.
As overdose deaths in St. Joseph County increase, the state has donated free Narcan kits to crisis centers where overdoses are often seen.
If the referendum is approved by Maine voters, the expansion would allow 70,000 residents to become eligible for medication-assisted treatment.
Battalion Chief William Kocur, remembered as headstrong with a giant heart, died in a motorcycle accident on his way to his family's cabin.
Allina Health EMS was honored by NAEMT and EMS World with the Dick Ferneau Career EMS Service of the Year Award.
REMSA has released a new comprehensive white paper that provides detailed information on its highly successful Community Health Programs.
The annual meeting celebrated 139 military veterans and also featured education classes, antique ambulances, and a trade show.
Leaders want to provide first responders with guidelines to follow when handling calls relating to human trafficking.
The study will assess Florida's Division of Emergency Management's response to Hurricane Irma and determine the lessons learned.
The state funding will provide 120,000 doses for first responders, including Pittsburgh park rangers.
The budget cut allowed the department to cross-staff, using firefighters to staff ambulances due to medical calls outnumbering fire calls.
Starting next year, the insurer will reimburse treatment that doesn’t require the emergency department.
One of the two Northern California wildfires have been fully contained due to cooler temperatures and light rain.
Kenneth Scheppke challenged longstanding traditions in patient care that have not withstood current scrutiny.