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Wrong Trisha Lemery?

Trisha D. Lemery

President and Chief Executive Officer

Winsert Inc

HQ Phone:  (715) 735-8181

Direct Phone: (715) ***-****direct phone

Email: t***@***.com

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Winsert Inc

2645 Industrial Parkway

Marinette, Wisconsin,54143

United States

Company Description

We have been a leading supplier of advanced, engineered alloy technology solutions and mission-critical components for a variety of industries for 30 years. Winsert maintains the industry's most sophisticated development and testing capability for copper, co...more

Web References(25 Total References)


Insight Publications | Plant News

insightonbusiness.com [cached]

Trisha Lemery, president and CEO of Winsert, Inc., Marinette, is a finalist for the EY Entrepreneur of the Year 2016 Award in the Midwest, which encompasses Illinois and Wisconsin.


Insight Publications | Regional roundup

insightonbusiness.com [cached]

"Winsert chose to donate to this project because the YMCA is a great community resource that has tremendous talent under its roof," Trisha Lemery, president and CEO of Winsert, says.


Web Exclusive - Insight Publications

insightonbusiness.com [cached]

It may not be quite the fame of being on the cover of Cosmo or People, but Winsert CEO Trisha Lemery has become a poster child for the manufacturing leadership and capabilities of Northeast Wisconsin as of late.
Just this week, Lemery was featured as the [...] It may not be quite the fame of being on the cover of Cosmo or People, but Winsert CEO Trisha Lemery has become a poster child for the manufacturing leadership and capabilities of Northeast Wisconsin as of late. Just this week, Lemery was featured as the Manufacturing Leader of the week by IndustryWeek, an online and print publication that covers advanced manufacturing industries. The online story focuses on the challenges of second-generation leadership and how Winsert has not only avoided the pitfalls, but flourished and diversified with Lemery at the helm. That recognition comes on the heels of Lemery’s selection as the EY’s National 2016 Entrepreneur Of The Year award winner in the family business category. She had previously been selected as a regional winner. In both cases, judges cited her entrepreneurial spirit and ability to establish Winsert, located in Marinette, as an international industry leader. A panel of judges cited those same traits when it awarded Winsert a 2016 Insight Innovation Award this past May.


Winsert CEO Uses R&D to Grow Family Business | Manufacturing

www.industryweek.com [cached]

Trisha Lemery Finds the Fun - and Profit - in Manufacturing
- Trisha Lemery "My dad went through an interviewing process and a whole personality profile," recalls Trisha Dickinson Lemery, his younger daughter. He asked each of his children if they wanted to run the company. When he had decided that Trisha would succeed him, he had her engage in a five-year preparation process which included hiring a professional mentor. People still approach her, she notes, to ask if they can have a copy of the succession plan to use in their own business. Lemery recognized the company had to change if it was to survive and grow. "That is what we started communicating to our customers in the field, that we were able to deliver premium solutions at a lower cost," says Lemery. "That really resonated with our customer base." Lemery used the company's R&D capabilities as a springboard for new business. She began traveling non-stop to visit with customers. She contacted engineers at these engine companies and asked what problems they were running into. Out of these conversations, they asked her whether Winsert could make components for turbochargers or other engine parts. "I said I didn't know but we would try," she recalled. Her efforts paid off - today 30% of the company's products are used in these new applications, which also provide a benefit in that they are less commoditized than the company's traditional valve inserts. "No other supplier in the world can make these unique alloys because they don't have this expertise in high-temperature, wear-resistant materials," she asserts. Winsert now supplies components for food and beverage, forestry, chemical processing and other industrial markets. The company's R&D facility has grown from an office in 1992 to a separate 10,000-square-foot building, says Lemery, "dedicated to solving critical problems for our customers." "The terrible thing about the recession became the best thing," she says. Lemery says her leadership philosophy is to "lead people with their talents, allow them to use their strengths and not highlight their weaknesses. She adds, "I am really strong at embracing what people are good at and using them to the best of their ability. She points out there is no such thing as a perfect person. Her belief is you find a person with great skills in a certain area and you utilize those skills. Lemery says she read Good to Great by Jim Collins many years ago and embraced its message wholeheartedly. Find the right people and put them in roles where they can be successful. One benefit of that, she says, is that she can trust the decisions of her employees and doesn't have to micromanage. She has reduced the excessive hours she once worked. Asked how her entrepreneurial streak guides her decision-making, she point out that some executives need a lot of facts before they can make a decision. Lemery says she is more inclined to be guided by her long-term vision for growth in the company and take a risk on, for example, development of a new product. "A lot of times these risks will pay off but you have to be willing to take that risk," she says. Because of this, she says, her management team likes to bounce ideas off her. Without diversifying into new products and markets, Lemery says, the company would become "irrelevant." Hard Work Pays Off Those who might think Lemery came into Winsert with silver spoon in hand are badly mistaken. Her father made it clear to his children that they would work in the plant. "I am a better person as a result of it," says Lemery. "Some of the same supervisors are still here today. I love them and I am grateful to them because I am who I am today as a result of them being extremely hard on me." Like her father, Lemery brings the job home with her and discusses it with her four children - three daughters and a son. She says she is particularly happy to be setting a positive example for her daughters as a female leader of a company. She notes that her son "thinks it's neat that I am a female in such a male-dominated job." Lemery has been active in social media and public speaking to spread the word that manufacturing is a great career. She is working with EY to spread the message in the Midwest on the value of entrepreneurship and manufacturing. Part of her local outreach effort includes inviting students in for tours of the plant. She says students marvel at the processes in the Winsert plant, the state-of-the-art technology in use and how bright the plant is. Through these various activities, Lemery says she is meeting more and more women in manufacturing. Her message to those considering a manufacturing career: "Come join us. Trisha Lemery Finds the Fun - and Profit - in Manufacturing


Bill Marriott, Executive Chairman and Chairman of the Board of Marriott International, Inc., named

www.prnewswire.com [cached]

Family Business: Trisha D. Lemery, President & CEO - Winsert, Inc., Marinette, WI


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