Preferred Partner in Western Canada
CDE and LYNUM-Progressive Industries are pleased to announce a new strategic partnership.
Founded in 1977 by Thor Lynum, LYNUM-Progressive Industries is a family-owned and operated company serving the mining and aggregate processing industries.
A leader in the supply of high-quality equipment that provides cost effective solutions for customers, LYNUM-Progressive Industries will be a Preferred Partner of CDE’s in Western Canada, introducing mining, construction and heavy industrial materials producers to our industry-leading washing solutions in a bid to boost efficiency in sand and aggregate processing.
Specializing in capital equipment and plant components, LYNUM-Progressive Industries will work alongside CDE to offer some of the most pioneering washing equipment available on the market to new and existing customers across Alberta, British Columbia, Manitoba, and Saskatchewan.
One of Western Canada’s leading distributors of processing equipment and wear components, LYNUM-Progressive Industries will stock a selection of CDE washing and screening products as well as plant parts to service the Canadian market where demand for our washing solutions is growing rapidly.
The partnership puts customers first, from concept to reality and beyond. It is a collaborative approach – working directly with producers to respond, solve problems, and constantly adapt, facilitating an even faster delivery of spare parts, consumable plant components and products from the CDE equipment range.
We will continue to deliver world class solutions, assurances, and certainty, guaranteeing wash plant performance, ensuring maximum efficiency and uptime to deliver fast return on investment.
CDE’s Vice President of Sales, Joe Teague, says: “Both CDE and LYNUM-Progressive Industries are really excited about this new partnership. Customers are centric to everything that both of us do, and it’s the very foundation of this partnership. We’re very confident that this new service will deliver positively for our customers in Western Canada."