About Us

Strategic Cost Reduction Partners (SCRP)

was formed in the chaotic summer of 2020 to help businesses & not-for-profit organizations of all sizes identify areas where they may be overspending and/or- perhaps more importantly- leaving money on the table.

Though SCRP is a new entity, the strategic partners that are under the SCRP umbrella have many decades of combined experience in their specialties.

Most businesses know or suspect that they’re overpaying for some of the services they utilize daily. However, they don’t have the time, expertise, and/or staff resources to investigate where savings/refunds could be found as they’re too busy with the day-to-day challenges of running their business (especially so in the face of a pandemic).

Now more than ever, organizations need trusted proven experienced experts to partner with to help navigate & explore options that provide measurable impacts: both financially to their bottom lines and simultaneously- in many cases- solutions that also provide improved processes, productivity, and/or functionality.

Why engage SCRP?

The challenges brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic beginning in early 2020 have made it more important than ever for businesses & not-for-profit organizations of all sizes to keep every dollar in their business: wisely reducing expenses, improving cash flow, and thereby increasing profitability.    Cost reduction projects have to make sense, however, from an ROI perspective:

Exploring opportunities to achieve these profit-enhancing objectives cannot involve resources (in time and effort) from staff (few of whom, often contrary to belief, that are experts in the areas SCRP focuses upon) that keeps them from focusing on the core business, often ending up costing more explore. The costs (time/effort) of exploring options- especially in areas where the organizations/staff have no expertise – often outweighs any gains they may attain, keeping businesses locked in a cycle of hemorrhaging money and often using services/providers that don’t best serve their needs. Often, SCRP is helping with issues that were first handled by company employees in the first place:  is it wise to use the same strategy to fix those issues without bringing in experts who know how to deal with the service companies, especially since we work on a contingency basis?