East Windsor company to relocate to Windsor and expand operations | Business

Specialty Printing will move from its East Windsor headquarters to Windsor and expand its operations, the company announced.

The company has leased a 330,000 square foot industrial building at 123 Day Hill Road in Windsor, according to a news release.

Specialty Printing prints labels for everything from prescription bottles to groceries and beer cans. He says his new location will be the largest label factory in the Northeastern United States.

The building has 267,480 square feet of manufacturing space and 62,520 square feet of office space (flexible), and features nine exterior docks and four internal docks, nine entrance gates and multiple overhead cranes and is owned to Industrial Realty Group.

The property was recently occupied by Permasteelisa.

The lease was negotiated by Frank Hird and Carol Karney of O,R&L Commercial LLC.

Specialty Printing, family-owned and operated since 1978, describes itself as one of America’s most diverse manufacturers of pressure-sensitive labels and related products with its electronic labels, packaging, tags and signs found in retail stores, grocery stores, medical facilities, restaurants, distribution centers, post offices and warehouses nationwide.

The company plans to move its manufacturing, distribution and headquarters from three buildings totaling 150,000 square feet to East Windsor by the end of the year. It will immediately occupy 220,000 square feet at 123 Day Hill, with room for expansion and planned growth, Joseph O’Brien, Specialty’s vice president of finance, said in a press release.

“We continue to increase capacity,” O’Brien said. “We continue to grow the business. This is a big step forward for us. »

In addition to its operations in East Windsor, the company maintains a technical office in Tampa, Florida, and a support office in Troy, Ohio. Out-of-state offices will not be affected by the move, O’Brien said.

The move will result in the removal of some redundant positions, but Specialty hopes to use displaced staff to fill some vacancies, O’Brien said. The 300-employee company is constantly looking for staff and has about 20 vacancies, he said.

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