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This profile was last updated on 8/2/13  and contains information from public web pages.

Frank Blankenship

Wrong Frank Blankenship?

Senior Project Manager, Electrica...

Phone: (276) ***-****  HQ Phone
Email: f***@***.com
Twin Enterprises Inc
P.O. Box 1129
Cedar Bluff, Virginia 24609
United States

Company Description: Travis Hackworth founded Twin Enterprises, Inc., in 1998, after acquiring extensive experience working for other firms. Twin Enterprises is built upon the firm...   more
Background

Employment History

6 Total References
Web References
Twin Enterprises - the Team
www.twinenterprisebuilders.com, 2 Aug 2013 [cached]
Frank Blankenship Senior Project Manager, Electrical Division Frank has experience spanning more than 34 years as a master electrician in all phases of industrial and commercial work. His skills complement our electrical projects for the best quality of work for all industrial and commercial needs.
Twin Enterprises - Electrical
www.twinenterprisebuilders.com, 17 Aug 2012 [cached]
Deana Electric's owner Frank Blankenship has experience spanning more than 34 years as a master electrician in all phases of industrial and commercial work.
Owner Frank Blankenship says ...
www.prnewswire.com, 2 Sept 2008 [cached]
Owner Frank Blankenship says to understand why, look no further than his new printing press-a six-color, 23"x29" RYOBI(R) 750 series press with aqueous coater.(Logo: http://www.newscom.com/cgi-bin/prnh/20061010/NYTU044LOGO )The busy commercial print shop prints business cards, brochures, pocket folders, pamphlets, flyers, posters and more.In late 2006, Blankenship's business had grown to the point where he was ready to invest in a new press.He owned a 4-up, six-color, 20"x28" press with coater, but was looking for a 6-up press that allowed him to better compete with 40-inch presses in his market.He liked the economics of a half-size press, but wanted one that delivered more throughput -- without going to a 40-inch model.xpedx(R) sales representative Don Epley took Blankenship to two area printers who were using the 23"x29" RYOBI 750 series press.Talking pressman to pressman at the shops, Blankenship found they were particularly impressed with how the Ryobi machine performed.
Consistent print quality, dramatic growth in efficiency, cost savings with new Ryobi press In January 2007, Blankenship bought his 6-color, fully automated RYOBI 756, 23"x29" press with aqueous coater and densitometer."We feel it is a good move to buy a press with a coater.More than half of our customers request coating and it allows for faster dry times," said Blankenship."The coater on the Ryobi press is superior."Since the purchase and installation, he said he has realized faster turnaround times, improved print quality, more consistent printing density, less paper waste and cost savings.All are attributes that Blankenship says "make customers, employees and owners very happy.
...
Blankenship also noted that the Ryobi press comes to registration quickly and uses less paper for set up.He previously used about 500 sheets for each makeready.With the RYOBI 756 the average job uses 300 sheets per makeready.With 10 makereadies a day, the new press saves 2,000 sheets of paper a day.Average monthly savings on paper? $2,500."I couldn't be happier with this press.If you asked me for five things I'd like to see changed on it, I couldn't come up with one-there's nothing that needs to be changed on this press.It has lived up to how xpedx billed it," said Blankenship.
Ryobi :: Phoenix Commercial Printer Taps Ryobi Press to Grow Profitability, Efficiency
www.ryobi.xpedx.com, 2 Sept 2008 [cached]
Owner Frank Blankenship says to understand why, look no further than his new printing press - a six-color, 23"x29" RYOBI® 750 series press with aqueous coater.
The busy commercial print shop prints business cards, brochures, pocket folders, pamphlets, flyers, posters and more.
In late 2006, Blankenship's business had grown to the point where he was ready to invest in a new press. He owned a 4-up, six-color, 20"x28" press with coater, but was looking for a 6-up press that allowed him to better compete with 40-inch presses in his market. He liked the economics of a half-size press, but wanted one that delivered more throughput - without going to a 40-inch model.
xpedx® sales representative Don Epley took Blankenship to two area printers who were using the 23"x29" RYOBI 750 series press.
...
Talking pressman to pressman at the shops, Blankenship found they were particularly impressed with how the Ryobi machine performed.
Consistent print quality, dramatic growth in efficiency, cost savings with new RYOBI press
In January 2007, Blankenship bought his 6-color, fully automated RYOBI 756, 23"x29" press with aqueous coater and densitometer. "We feel it is a good move to buy a press with a coater. More than half of our customers request coating and it allows for faster dry times," said Blankenship. "The coater on the Ryobi press is superior."
Since the purchase and installation, he said he has realized faster turnaround times, improved print quality, more consistent printing density, less paper waste and cost savings.
All are attributes that Blankenship says "make customers, employees and owners very happy.
...
Blankenship also noted that the Ryobi press comes to registration quickly and uses less paper for set up. He previously used about 500 sheets for each makeready. With the RYOBI 756 the average job uses 300 sheets per makeready. With 10 makereadies a day, the new press saves 2,000 sheets of paper a day. Average monthly savings on paper? $2,500.
"I couldn't be happier with this press. If you asked me for five things I'd like to see changed on it, I couldn't come up with one-there's nothing that needs to be changed on this press. It has lived up to how xpedx billed it," said Blankenship.
BlackMountainNews.com - The grill master of the Valley shares his tips
www.blackmountainnews.com, 29 June 2005 [cached]
Frank Blankenship, master griller in the Swannanoa Valley, is shown with one of his many custom made grills.
...
Frank Blankenship is a master of the grill in the Swannanoa Valley.
"I've learned to cook by just doing it," he said."Mama let us cook when we were growing up.If you made a mess out of things, you didn't have to eat it, but you better not mess it up the second time."
Grilling and barbecuing is a hobby for Blankenship.A visit to the pavilion nestled into the bank of the Swannanoa River at Riparin Way is a treat.Usually there is something cooking or about to be cooked with Blankenship offering an almost non-stop dialogue about what he is doing, or about to do.
Blankenship is the owner of at least six custom made grills, from charcoal to gas.Some sit on rollers, another is a large commercial type grill that is towed behind a truck, while others have their special spots in the pavilion waiting to be pressed into service during one of Blankenship's cooking events.
His latest cooking extravaganza was during the Valley Ace Hardware Store grand opening in Swannanoa.
...
Blankenship admits to tomato and vinegar based barbecue sauces that he has refined over the years.He uses them frequently.
"These I have perfected to my own taste," he said."I did write down all the ingredients in them, but I've never written down how much of what ingredients to use, and when to add them.I just do it."
Blankenship says the key to cooking effectively on any grill lies in preheating the grill.
"It is important to cook pork and chicken slow," he said."I use a lot of Canada Steak Seasoning with pork and chicken, and I usually add a dash or two of it to scrambled eggs, and I've not had any complaints yet.When I grill chicken, I marinate it for 45 minutes using Dales sauce.You can buy it right off the grocery shelf.I set the sauce on the grill in an aluminum pan and let it get hot, and sometimes it starts to boil."
Blankenship does not own a thermometer, and doesn't use tongs.
"I don't have good luck with tongs," he said.
...
Blankenship grills a lot of turkeys every year.
"I have a grill that will cook 32 of them, weighing about 12 pounds, at a time," he said.
...
Blankenship is proud of the trophy he won in Hominy Valley last year.
"I won first place in the chili cookoff," he said."I went right on their turf and beat them fair and square."
He grills vegetables from corn on the cob to onions, and says the onions are probably the best vegetable he cooks.
" I clean and quarter them and squeeze butter over them, and add salt and pepper," he said.
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