Baltimore, MD (PRWEB) May 05, 2015
The CEO of E-ISG Asset Intelligence will attend the National Charter School Conference 2015 (New Orleans, June 21-24, 2015) to lead a discussion on how to manage the physical and IT assets more efficiently in charter schools. The National Charter School Conference 2015 has decided to include “Equipment Management Best Practices for Grant Management” as a topic in the Operation track of presentations. Many of these charter schools receive Federal grant funding, and they are subject to Code of Federal Regulations(CFR) and most recently the Uniform Requirements on equipment inventory and asset management. Managing the equipment purchased with federal grants to meet the CFR requirements is an operational challenge for many charter schools.
The National Charter School Conference 2015 is organized by the National Alliance for Public Charter Schools. It is the largest annual gathering of charter school teachers, school leaders, administrators, board members, and advocates from across the country. This two and a half day event provides engaging keynote sessions, relevant breakout sessions, and myriad networking opportunities for more than 4,500 charter school professionals and policy-makers.
E-ISG Asset Intelligence has been serving the nation’s school systems, private and public, for many years. Its equipment management software eQuip! helps the schools to manage the physical and IT assets, track what they have and where they are. With eQuip! tracking these physical assets efficiently, the schools can meet the requirements from their grant funding agencies on inventory audit, reporting, and insurance coverage.
Its CEO Jackie Luo is a subject matter expert on the business processes and technologies for enterprise asset management. Jackie is very encouraged to see that the National Charter School Conference has recognized the importance of the equipment management function. “The equipment management or facility management function often lacks the visibility of top leadership in the charter school community, but it’s a critical part of their operations to meet the requirements from their funding agencies.”