Vology Hires Sales VP to Ramp Up Revenue Growth

Vice President

**Editor’s Note: Click here to see which channel people were on the move in January.**

Managed IT services provider Vology has appointed Jay Grubbs, who has more than 25 years of sales and marketing experience, as vice president of sales.

In his role, Grubbs is tasked with delivering aggressive revenue growth by transforming and overseeing the company‘s services sales organization. He will report to David Wirta, chief revenue officer.

Vology's Jay Grubbs

Vology’s Jay Grubbs

“I am honored to join the dynamic Vology team,” Grubbs said. “To sustain Vology’s excellent reputation as an industry-leading solutions provider, we need to continue to execute aggressively, drive best-in-class customer satisfaction and deliver significant new customer growth. I’m eager to leverage my experience in outsourced services to lead our managed services growth initiatives.”

He comes to Vology after nearly five years as vice president of sales at Tracker, a San Francisco-based solution provider for I-9, E-Verify and immigration compliance. Earlier in his career, he held the vice president of enterprise sales post at Ceridian, as well as executive-level roles within First Advantage and other technology companies.

“We’re thrilled to welcome Jay to the team,” Wirta said. “Having worked with Jay in the past, he is proven and I know his commitment to success will help us exceed our revenue goals. Most importantly, he plays to win. Jay’s inherent ability to develop and motivate world-class sales teams will provide Vology the solid foundation we need to make substantial leaps in what’s already proving to be an exciting 2018.”

Vology currently monitors, manages and maintains 260,000 devices at 32,000 customer sites, providing support through its U.S.-based network operations center. It provides managed services such as network and security, and servers and storage.

One comment

  1. Avatar John March 7, 2018 @ 8:17 pm

    Vology continues to fail both their employees and their customers, with only 20% of the business revenue coming from managed services they have been forced to proceed with over 80 layoffs of technical positions in the last 18 months (over 20% of their head count). It’s not a surprise with the poor employee morale, many are voluntarily leaving.

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