The Game Plan

September 18th, 2010
This can be considered as some sort of cock-o me-me Mission Statement. Some of you wonder where my head is at considering what I would do with this whole conglomerate if an idea that I have for a business such as Synchro-link.

You may wonder what my approach or at what angle I'm seeking to achieve. Well my main job would be to spread it around, the best as I can. The one most unachievable would not to see my shipping containers stacking up in some port somewhere because goods going one way and not so much the other.
Having parts coming and going in both directions is the best for all economies world wide.

From a national security stand point of view: if we let any certain region or county be the main supplier of the system, there could be conflict over market share and just enough to start a war in order to have the factories blown up.
(Like Newcastle Australia lost its steel plant during Peal Harbour and they weren't even building anything.)
    If the parts and components are built around the world and sent to several assembly plants; the less likely of the chance there would ever be wars over market share, nor would there be tarrif

And before, we get deeper, if there is anything I would want to say for a Mission Statement:
    We here believe in treading a smaller carbon foot print.
It has a lot to do with the program I want to do with leasing my trucks someday. Like, I don't mind if the engine is re manufactured or not, it's got a warranty doesn't it? Same goes for the Trans. The one with a Natural gas engine wins in my book. I bet I wouldn't need to farther than 200 miles on a tank if I could fill it at my home.

And also, if any one of you have a Harbor Freight near by.
Go plop down the $ 6.oo or so on the hand clamp.
Then go get your hands on a Patent and Trademarked Vis-Grip hand clamp. Go out and use them for a day or two.
Tell me which one you want in your tool box.

Ok, we're back at this again. Thinking Globally

As many of you may realize, this column could get pretty involved. For me, there is a lot to be said for something like this.
I'm putting this forth so everyone has and idea just which direction something like this.
   To answer many of your questions, there is going to be question and answer parts intergrated in to this speel.
To be continued.


> Synchro-Link Pictures
> About S-Link

> Creating S-Link

> Building S-Link
> Setting it Straight
> Numbers

> My Next Truck

> Roll-off
> Synchro-Tooler

> Caddy Trunk

> Dumping Trailer
> BS Plan
> Numbers Game
> Video
> Roadrage
> Diesel or Gas
> Car Guys
> It's Only Junk
> Letters
> Helpful Hints


My Next Truck

The Other Systems Available

If you ask any of my customers about the quality of my work and I'm sure they'd tell you they have gotten their money's worth. Maybe it's because they got the extras they didn't know they had paid for. And if you read my journal, I'm sure you would appreciate the quality of workmanship I like to see. I'd bet if you knew me well, you would be convinced that I'm the one who you would prefer to have building the truck, and I'm sure the insurance companies feel the same way.

Another benefit of manufacturing the truck and system on my own is that I would set up a private corporation to do it. It wouldn't be one you would find on the New York Stock Exchange. Therefore you wouldn't find investors dumping tons of money into it only expecting profits in return. The result would be that my products would never get nickeled and dimed to death as a way of achieving profitability for blood sucking stock holders.

I feel that my stock should be held by the suppliers and investors who see the possibilities beforehand and risk their cash up front to get the truck manufacturing up and running. I don't want to have board members dictating which way the company should go. They’re just a bunch of stuffed shirts as far as I'm concerned. If people don't think I know how to find the right kind of people I'd need to run my company, they should take their money elsewhere.


My grandfather Sattler was buddies with one of Tucker's main men. My dad even rode in the back of one of the first 30 Tucker automobiles. There was only 30 with 500 HP the rest had only 300.

My dad said that there was a neon sign set up in the back window of the Tucker. That way after they'd pass someone, they would turn on the light that said, " You've just been passed by a Tucker automobile."
Apparently Chrysler bought off a bunch of Tucker's suppliers.

One of these days I'll write more about the Tucker.
(I already have, I just  need  to dig it up.)


Back Home



The Other Systems Available

� Copyright 2011 All rights reserved. Dennis James Sattler