Self-Storage Building Supplier Storage Structures Hires New President

Storage Structures Inc., a self-storage building supplier serving Canada, Latin America and the United States, has appointed Richard Allen as president. In his new role, he’ll direct the company’s overall strategy and day-to-day operation as well as expand its service offerings and geographic footprint, according to a company press release.

Storage Structures Inc., a self-storage building supplier serving Canada, Latin America and the United States, has appointed Richard Allen as president. In his new role, he’ll direct the company’s overall strategy and day-to-day operation as well as expand its service offerings and geographic footprint, according to a company press release.

“I’m honored to be leading such a talented group of people,” Allen said. “Heath Mulkey and Chris Pearson have developed a strong culture of success. I plan to expand upon this success by continuing to have the best team, customers, projects and partners in the industry while focusing on operational excellence and having fun.”

Allen previously served in various roles at NCI Building Systems Inc., an integrated manufacturer of metal products for the non-residential building industry. These included executive vice president of strategic initiatives and chief accounting officer. He also served as president of Metl-Span, a provider of insulated metal-panel technology.

Mulkey, former president of Storage Structures, will continue to maintain an active role in the growth of the company by focusing on customer relationships, sales activities and the development of new service offerings. “I am thrilled to appoint Richard to lead our team. I am confident in his abilities and excited for the future of the company,” he said.

Founded in 2007 and headquartered in Villa Rica, Ga., Storage Structures is owned by majority shareholders Mulkey and Pearson. It offers design, engineering and erection capabilities for all types of storage buildings.

 

Hide comments

Comments

  • Allowed HTML tags: <em> <strong> <blockquote> <br> <p>

Plain text

  • No HTML tags allowed.
  • Web page addresses and e-mail addresses turn into links automatically.
  • Lines and paragraphs break automatically.
Publish