Market indicators in ag equipment are showing positive signs not seen in six years. Join Iron Solutions’ Cameron Hurnard as he explains this and other insights revealed in recent data. Insights into which direction are used ag equipment prices are moving overall? Are depreciation rates of specific combine classes and tractor types going up or down? What about regional differences in Canada versus the US? Answers to these questions can help you manage and plan your business into 2020 and beyond. Space is limited so register now.
Date: Wednesday, November 13
Time: 2 pm CDT
Speaker: Cameron Hurnard, Director of Data Services and Software Development at Iron Solutions
If you are unable to attend the live webinar, register today and we’ll send you a link to view a video replay of the webinar 24-48 hours after it has ended.
This FREE webinar is brought to you by Farm Equipment magazine and the Western Equipment Dealers Assn. (WEDA).
Email Kim Schmidt at Farm Equipment with any questions about the webinar.
About the Presenter
Cameron Hurnard is the Director of Data Services and Software Development at Iron Solutions. Iron Solutions is a data aggregation and analytics company that has been providing equipment valuation data to the agriculture industry for over 30 years.
Cameron received his Bachelor of Science degree with a major in computer science and minor in statistics from the University of Saskatchewan. He spent a number of years with GE Healthcare developing self-service business intelligence systems before joining Iron Solutions in 2007. While at Iron Solutions, Cameron developed the Iron Index, which is a measure of the overall health of the agricultural equipment market. He also led the development of the predictive model that is being used by equipment dealers and financial institutions to forecasts residual values for both new and used equipment.
Cameron is originally from Saskatchewan, but now calls Franklin Tennessee home. When he doesn’t have his head buried in data, Cameron enjoys travelling and returns often to the family farm in southern Saskatchewan to help with the chores.