TOMZ Corp. Announces President, Other Appointments

May 12, 2017 – TOMZ Corp., a Berlin-based manufacturer of parts for the medical device, health care, laboratory diagnostic and aerospace industries, announced that Tom Matulaniec has transitioned from vice president to president. He had been vice president the past seven years. READ MORE

Connecticut Manufacturer Turns On 1.12 MW Solar Project

November 28, 2016 – TOMZ Corp., a technology manufacturing company based in Berlin, Conn., is now being powered by a 1.12 MW solar project. TOMZ owns and operates the system, which was developed and built by turnkey energy solutions provider Dynamic Energy. TOMZ, whose 95,000-square-foot building houses approximately 120 employees, says the power produced by the solar array both reduces the company’s carbon footprint and significantly lowers operating costs.


Locking Nut Improves Tool Change-Outs

February 15, 2016– This company (TOMZ) can run its operations safely since it has implemented a mini-nut locking system specifically for Swiss-type automatic lathes. Cutting tool change-outs were sometimes a painful undertaking at TOMZ Corporation in Berlin, Connecticut. Operator injuries were occurring on some of the Swiss-type machines. The work areas, especially the small machine models, offer limited room for operators to change out worn or broken tools.


TOMZ Corporation To Expand Berlin Training Center

August 5, 2014 – Gov. Dannel P. Malloy visited TOMZ Corporation, a leading machining companies in Connecticut, to announce the company will expand and build a new training center at its existing 95,000-square-foot manufacturing facility in Berlin. As part of the $2.3 million project, TOMZ will increase its production to meet growing demand and add 30 new jobs to its current workforce of 123 employees.


Manufacturers Add Training Programs To Fill Jobs Gap

MAY 5, 2014 – Tom Matulaniec wants to hire 105 employees immediately for his Berlin manufacturer Tomz Corp. plus another 60 in the next five years to support the company’s expansion sparked by the growing demand for medical devices. Yet, while Matulaniec’s last round of hiring yielded 127 applicants, only two stayed on as long-term employees. Instead of hoping the next round of applicants will yield better talent, or that training at Connecticut vocational schools and community colleges will churn out suitable graduates, Matulaniec plans to launch his


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