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“Furniture Leasing Helping Businesses” Says JS Online

In the current economic climate, businesses large and small are continually reviewing budgets to maintain productivity while keeping costs down. JS Online, leading supplier of office interiors and ergonomic seating, is offering a furniture leasing service, which not only will help reduce business costs but ensure your office is kitted out with the latest, stylish office furniture.

JS Online also offers a wide range of innovative and imaginative office storage solutions including racking, shelving, mobile personal storage and modular storage with interchangeable shelves, cabinets, flippers and doors, in addition to a range of stunning boardroom furniture from smaller ‘breakout’ tables right through to imposing, wooden boardroom furniture with luxurious leather chairs. All of the products currently on offer from JS Online are also available via the firm’s furniture leasing service.

Chris Johnson, Director at JS Online, the market leaders in executive office chairs and office interiors, said, “We are pleased to be able to offer this furniture leasing service. Most businesses know that refurbishing or revamping the office can have a significantly positive influence on staff morale, which is essential when it comes to productivity.

“However, given the current economic downturn, the cost of a re-fit is simply too expensive for many businesses and so our furniture leasing service offers a cost effective way of spreading the cover over any period up to five years. All that means is that you can start making those essential changes to your office immediately but without the upfront capital expenditure.”

The service allows businesses to overcome budget limitations and ease cash flow, while enjoying full flexibility of including part or even all elements of the refurbishment in one monthly cost. As payments are 100 per-cent tax allowable, the furniture leasing service from JS Online simply provides firms with cost-effective, tax-efficient finance, bringing some light to the gloom and doom of the credit crunch.

Posted by Chris Johnson on 14 October 2009