Utility equipment: Pettibone/Traverse Lift LLC announces the addition of Leavitt Machinery to its dealer network for all material handling product lines. Leavitt will carry Pettibone equipment at its locations in Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia in Canada, and Washington in the U.S.
“We are excited to welcome Leavitt Machinery to the Pettibone family,” said Scot Jenkins, president of the Pettibone Heavy Equipment Group. “Leavitt has a tremendous reputation for providing premium equipment solutions to the material handling industry, making them a perfect match with Pettibone’s long-standing commitment to quality. We look forward to a long and productive partnership.”
Leavitt Machinery’s full-service branches provide cost-effective new and used equipment sales, emergency repairs and planned maintenance, long- and short-term equipment rentals, operator safety training and extensive parts support. The company’s primary emphasis with Pettibone will be promoting the Cary-Lift product line for pipe handling in oil and gas applications, as well as for tire handling in mines and quarries. The company will also carry Pettibone’s Extendo and Traverse telehandler lines for the construction market, and the Speed Swing loader for railway maintenance.
“We take pride in delivering a wide variety of material handling equipment options to our diverse array of customers,” said John Mutis, senior vice president of sales for Leavitt Machinery. “Pettibone’s rugged and innovative machines are a great complement to our existing product lines. We expect to achieve great success with their equipment, particularly in demanding load handling applications.”
Customers in Leavitt’s coverage territory can visit Pettibone at outdoor booth #3432 at the Global Petroleum Show, June 9-11 in Calgary, Alberta.
Pettibone/Traverse Lift, LLC is part of the Pettibone, LLC Heavy Equipment Group. Founded in 1881, Pettibone has been recognized as the industry leader in material handling equipment since the company revolutionized the industry with the first forward-reaching, rough-terrain machines in the 1940s.