The Hennegan Company

The Winners
September 1, 2010

Gold, silver and bronze winners in seven categories. Check out to view the Gold, Silver, Bronze and Pewter winners in 40 additional categories.

Hennegan Co. Introduces Digital Color Printing Capabilities
January 1, 2006

Complex Variable and Short Run Capabilities Using Kodak NEXPRESS 2100 Plus FLORENCE, Ky. -- Robert Ott Jr, president and chief executive officer of The Hennegan Co., said the company, a leading provider of ultra-fine printing in the US, has acquired a Kodak NEXPRESS 2100 Plus. Mr. Ott commented: "Our new system, which produces full-color quality quickly and cost-effectively, expands the range of services that we can now offer, enabling us to provide higher-value, and higher-impact variable data collateral materials for today's fast-paced, competitive markets," says Ott. The Kodak NEXPRESS Plus Digital Color Press offers an optional fifth imaging unit to help customers produce pieces with greater

Hennegan Co. Installs 12-Color Perfecting Press
November 1, 2005

The Hennegan Co., a leading provider of ultra-fine printing in the U.S. has completed the installation of their new Heidelberg SM-102; a 40-inch, 12-color perfecting press. The new press offers a unique configuration that includes: innovative inline coating, automatic process monitoring of the entire printed image, and an advanced feed system that utilizes sheets or rolls with adjustable cutoff. Known worldwide for its superb print quality, this new Heidelberg and its custom capabilities represents a substantial investment towards the future. Hennegan's innovative configuration of this extremely high-quality press offers single-pass productivity and considerably more capacity. This new 12-color press is one of the first of

The Relationship/Production Paradox
April 1, 2004

Relationships. It's what makes the world we live in work. There are many relationships we're involved with on a daily basis: husband/wife, parent/child, teacher/student, manager/employee. But one of the more unrefined and least understood relationships in the graphic arts is the buyer/supplier. Most designers would likely not define themselves as buyers, but they are. They evaluate and procure goods and services (supplies, photography, illustration, print, media, etc.) for a variety of clients and projects. Even designers with a production staff are often required to provide input on decisions regarding goods or services. By and large, most designers/buyers rely on the suppliers with whom they