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The global semiconductor microchip shortage has been impacting vehicle manufacturing for the past year, but as the shortage persists, some experts anticipate its effects could be felt by the collision and automotive repair industries in the second half of 2021, potentially causing delays in cycle time as replacement parts become less available.

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Artificial intelligence (AI) isn’t just a vision for the future---it’s here now, and as it becomes more prevalent in the collision repair industry, auto body shops need to prepare to navigate its integration into various technologies, or risk being left behind.

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The recent ASA X50 Conference & Expo offered more than 50 live training sessions, including five classes specific to collision repair professionals.

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After skipping 2020’s annual event due to the worldwide pandemic, the Women’s Industry Network (WIN®) worked diligently to host the 2021 WIN Educational Conference virtually.

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On April 28, the Independent Automotive Damage Appraisers Association (IADA) held a panel discussion on the “Future of Our Industry” during its 10th monthly webinar.

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On International Women’s Day on March 8, Elaina Farnsworth, CEO of The NEXT Education, shared insights on “What’s NEXT for the Future Autobody Worker in Our Emerging Digital World,” during a webinar hosted by the Women’s Industry Network (WIN).

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On March 31, ASA hosted a special bonus webinar, “Importance of a Return to Work Program for Your Bottom Line,” featuring Nick DiCarlo, vice president, regional sales director, AmeriTrust CONNECT.

Friday, 15 January 2021 19:47

NABC Leadership Shares 2021 Outlook

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The new year has arrived in full force, and though many of 2020’s challenges have not yet been completely eradicated, progress occurs daily.

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On New Year’s Eve, people typically enjoy reflecting on the ending year, but 2020 has been a little chaotic, to say the least.

Insurance companies have been pushing photo estimates for more than five years, and collision repair shops have been objecting to the inaccuracies of these estimates for the same amount of time, because these virtual claims typically require a supplement---or five!---due to the potential for inaccuracies inherent in the process.

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