About Versalift Southeast

 

Dedicated to the specialized needs of electric utility, telecommunications, tree care, municipal and contractor fleets, our service department stays focused on  getting our customers’ equipment repaired correctly and returned to service as quickly as possible. Combined with the resources of our parts department, our service team is able to deliver quality work on a typically tight timeline. along with parts and services

At Versalift Southeast, we operate two large, multiple-bay service and assembly facilities, where we perform a broad set of light manufacturing tasks and services, including:

  • Upfitting and assembly of new equipment
  • Repair of all kinds – Versalift and competing brands – of high-reach equipment
  • Hydraulic System Rebuilding and Remounting
  • Regular maintenance of contractor and fleet high-reach equipment
  • Inspection Services (ANSI, DOT)
  • Testing Services (dielectric, hydraulic, etc)
  • Hydraulic Systems Repair
  • Electrical Systems Troubleshooting
  • Welding, Paint and Body work

 

We are a Versalift Distributor, and we confidently service every make and model of high reach equipment, digger derrick or cable placer equipment in the area.

Vehicle mounted aerial lifts by Versalift: American built since 1965.

Please contact our service department to schedule an appointment.

 

Versalift Southeast 

VSE TN: 4816 Rutledge Pike, Knoxville, TN 37914 – 800-949-8864 / 865-524-7525

VSE GA: 154 Falcon Drive – Forest Park GA 30297 – 877-305-0980 / 678-395-7430

VSE NC: 614 E. Hanover Rd. – Graham, NC 27253 – 336-228-1722

 

 

 

Versalift Southeast – The States We Serve

North Carolina

North Carolina is the ninth most populous American state, with more than ten million people who call it home. Known as ‘the Tar Heel State,’ North Carolina boasts a robust manufacturing economy, a booming service sector, and the third largest banking center in the country, located in Charlotte. Additionally, North Carolina is a major agricultural producer, with the nation’s largest annual crops of tobacco and sweet potatoes. With several well-developed population centers, North Carolina has a vibrant research and science economy, especially in the famed Research Triangle, which sits between Raleigh, Durham and Chapel Hill. North Carolina is a leader in renewable energy, with some of the largest hydroelectric energy resources in the United States.

South Carolina

Known as ‘the Palmetto State,’ one of the original Thirteen colonies and the eighth American state to sign the United States Constitution, South Carolina is home to more than five million people. Because the state has created a strong pro-business environment, it is a manufacturing home to many major global companies, including Boeing and BMW, and has a vibrant service sector. Top employers in South Carolina are in healthcare administration, technology, aerospace and manufacturing. Tobacco, soy beans, beef and poultry are important and lucrative agricultural commodities for the state. With a strong energy sector, South Carolina derives most of its electrical power from four nuclear plants. Renewable sources of energy continue to gain momentum in the state.

Tennessee

Known as ‘the Volunteer State,’ Tennessee is home to approximately seven million Americans. Nashville, Knoxville and Memphis are the three largest cities in the state. Agriculture, tourism and manufacturing are the largest sectors of the state economy, though Tennessee is home to several major global corporations including FedEx, Autozone, Pilot and Caterpillar Financial, and it boasts a well-developed and diverse economy. As many as 100 million people visit the state each year. Memphis and Nashville are world-class destinations for music, and camping tourism at parks like the Great Smoky Mountains attract billions of dollars in tourism each year. Home to the Tennessee Valley Authority, the largest public power corporation, Tennessee exports electric power to six other American states, and imports none. Innovative energy projects are large-scale in Tennessee, with nuclear, biomass, hydroelectric power and other renewable energy sources each contributing significantly more than coal and natural gas.   

Georgia

Georgia has the second largest state population in the American Southeast, with nearly eleven million people living within its borders. Known as ‘the Peach State,’ Georgia is home to twenty six of the world’s largest companies, including Coca Cola, Delta Airlines, Honeywell and Home Depot, Georgia has earned its reputation for being a business-friendly state. Beyond industry, Georgia is a major agricultural producer, exporting pecans, cotton and peaches. Logistics, communications, tourism and the arts are also major economic drivers for the state. Interestingly, Hartsfield-Jackson Airport in Atlanta is the busiest airport in the world. With some of the highest electricity generation and consumption in the United States, North Carolina gets the majority its electric power from natural gas and coal. Additionally, there are two nuclear plants in the state. Only 3% of Georgia’s electric power comes from renewable sources, though recently some significant investment in consumer solar initiatives has made the state a national contributor to the solar power conversation.

Alabama

Alabama is often called the ‘Heart of Dixie,’ and is home to five million Americans. Birmingham is the state’s largest urban area, with more than a million and a half residents. Other major urban environments include Huntsville, Mobile and Montgomery, the state capital. Alabama has a diverse economy, with services, manufacturing, tourism, banking and transportation all contributing meaningfully to the state’s bottom line. Auto manufacturing is an economic driver for Alabama, with Honda, Toyota, Mercedes-Benz and Hyundai each building manufacturing facilities and employing thousands of people in the state. Major sources of electric power are nuclear, natural gas, coal and renewables, including biomass, which is harvested from Alabama’s enormous timber supply. The state is a net exporter of electric power, due to the surplus generated by the Brown’s Ferry nuclear plant, the second largest nuclear power generation facility in the United States.