City Electric Supply Opens Two Locations

City Electric Supply (CES) recently opened two more branches in Farmers Branch, Texas and LaVergne, Tennessee.

FARMERS BRANCH, Texas — City Electric Supply opened its latest location in Farmers Branch, a diverse community that has a small-town feel and big-city convenience. Less than 20 miles north of Dallas, Farmers Branch is a quiet, growing suburb that has quick access to virtually anywhere in the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex.

Connected to the City Electric Supply Dallas Distribution Center, the Farmers Branch location will be the only branch out of 481 branches nationwide that is directly connected to a distribution center.

Branch Manager Mike Brown has been with CES for 10 months, preparing to open his first branch. With more than 20 years of experience in the electrical industry, Brown knows the ins and outs of working for a large supplier and how to make sure customers leave happy. He has branch manager experience and even worked as a branch manager for a competitor.

Brown’s team has over 50 years of experience combined, and although the team was completed only two months ago, he believes their hard work and dedication will bring in many customers.

LA VERGNE, Tenn. — A close suburb of Nashville and even closer to the beautiful, 14,000-acre Percy Priest Lake, La Vergne is the home of a new City Electric Supply branch in a city that has seen its fair share of historical moments.

Branch Manager Rusty Tidwell moved to the area when he joined City Electric Supply a little over a year ago. Since then, he has worked on deciding where and when to open his new branch, and he finally found a location in October 2018.

“The branch is located conveniently off of the very busy I-24 corridor, near Percy Priest Lake,” Tidwell said.

The La Vergne team has over 40 years of combined experience, and Tidwell believes their go-getter attitude will bring many customers into their branch.

In a town of over 35,000 people, Tidwell anticipates the customers will range anywhere from industrial to commercial, with a few residential customers stopping by in between.

“The town varies from manufacturers to sales facilities, so I expect a variety of customers,” stated Tidwell.  “The leeway we have to stock for customers in our market will help make us successful. We will be able to provide whatever our customers want whenever they need it.”

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