Secret Site Map
Wednesday, August 20, 2014

Home News ServSuite Pest Control Software Adds Document Designer

ServSuite Pest Control Software Adds Document Designer

Business

Pest control managers can now create customized forms and documents inside ServSuite application.

| July 12, 2012

COLUMBUS, Ohio – ServicePro.net has added a document designer within its ServSuite pest control software, the company announced.

Pest control managers can now create customized forms and documents within the ServSuite application, the company said. The user can access information stored in the ServSuite database and use it with the document they have created.

“With the addition of the document designer feature within the ServSuite pest control software solution, the user’s time is saved by eliminating the need to do any text editing outside of the ServSuite program,” the company said in a release.

ServSuite users will receive the new feature at no additional cost. For more information, email sales@servsuite.net or call 614-874-4300.

Top news

Mosquitoes 'Smell' and 'Taste' DEET and other Repellents

Mosquitoes not only have a sense of smell for certain insect repellents, but they also have a sense of taste for these chemicals, according to scientists at the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA).

California Movie Theater Closes Due to Bed Bug Concerns

A bed bug infestation has shut down Lodi Stadium 12 Cinemas Sunday afternoon until Tuesday after concerns from customers were raised on the theater's Facebook page.

European Bee Health Levels Improve, Bayer Reports

New field data from nearly 400,000 bee colonies from 21 countries in Europe and the Mediterranean show that overwintering losses of honey bee colonies – a leading indicator of general bee health – are at their lowest level in years.

Ford Launches New Transit Van

Company brings ‘the pick-up truck of Europe’ stateside to replace its E-series platform.

Bees are No. 1 Bug Killer of Workers, Labor Department Reports

Bees were responsible for more workplace deaths (52) than spiders, wasps and ants combined, according to a new U.S. Labor Department report.