Jamestown Distributors debuts mobile website

Author:
Updated:
Original:

In an effort to be more accessible to the boating community, Jamestown Distributors launched a mobile version of its website.

“People are increasingly using mobile devices to access the Internet, and the Jamestown mobile website will enable boaters to research our online catalog and technical information when it’s most convenient for them — whether that is on their boat or in their workshop,” said Dan Gendreau, head of Web marketing at Jamestown, in a statement.

The mobile website is designed to offer all of the features of the full site, including Verisign secure shopping, robust search capabilities and access to all technical information.

Compatible with most major smart phones, users will be able to quickly browse all of the categories, place orders and research products conveniently. The mobile version of Jamestown’s website is automatically opened by visiting www.jamestowndistributors.com.

Related

A Win for Gulf Reef Fish

The newly authorized DESCEND Act requires anglers to use descending gear when releasing catches in federal Gulf of Mexico waters.

Coast Guard Foundation Names Chairman

Thomas A. Allegretti will lead the non-profit’s board of directors.

In-Person Charleston Show Opens Friday

Under Covid-19 guidelines, the South Carolina boat show has a modified format for the safety of attendees and exhibitors.

Polaris Sees Q4 Surge

The powersports manufacturer had solid gains in every segment, with boat sales up 20 percent.

ABYC Updates Board

The group added a new member and elected several officers, including Nancy Cueroni as chairman.

Quick Hits: January 27, 2021

ICOMIA release its latest state of the industry report; one of the country’s largest waterjet cutting machines goes online at Maine’s Front Street Shipyard; and T-H Marine Supplies names a new national sales and marketing manager.

Q&A with Martin Bjuve

Volvo Penta of the Americas president and lifelong boater Martin Bjuve.

Changing Currents

E-mobility efforts remain centered outside of the U.S.