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Tami Pierson, Sales Executive

Tami Pierson, Sales Executive
Tami Pierson is a Sales Executive at Innovative Software Engineering (ISE). Prior to joining ISE in September, 2016, Tami spent 20+ years in the IT infrastructure industry in on-premises and cloud sales, sales management and executive positions. She is excited to help her clients explore how custom software, coupled with cloud technologies, can accelerate innovation and improve agility. In her spare time, Tami enjoys music, yoga, Pilates, biking and spending time with her family and friends.

Recent Posts

One Cloudy Week: AWS Cloud Seminars Recap

Apr 04, 2017 | by Tami Pierson, Sales Executive | Tags: Cloud

It was a cloudy week in Iowa…

On March 22nd and 23rd, ISE teamed up with Palo Alto Networks, Amazon Web Services (AWS), and local businesses, healthcare providers, and higher education facilities to talk cloud. Did you miss the events? Read on to learn about what we covered.


Leveraging the Secure Cloud: March Seminars

Mar 07, 2017 | by Tami Pierson, Sales Executive | Tags: Cloud

In January 2017, Synergy Resource Group reported that the cloud market had reached $148 Billion, representing a 25% YoY growth compared to 2015. The cloud is upon us, and adoption is accelerating! CIO’s from every industry tell me that they are tired of dealing with the disruption and risk associated with costly data center upgrades. CFO’s are looking for ways to reduce CAPEX expenditures and lower overall costs. Business unit leaders are looking for ways to speed up innovation, which requires a nimble IT infrastructure that can quickly and seamlessly expand and contract. 


Will Amazon Web Services (AWS) Become the Largest Utility in the World?

Dec 21, 2016 | by Tami Pierson, Sales Executive | Tags: Cloud

In Nicholas Carr’s 2008 book, The Big Switch (Rewiring the World from Edison to Google), he chronicled the evolution of power that helped fuel the industrial revolution. Carr wrote that steam engines and waterwheels that generated power for factories, “had to be located close to the point where their power was used.”  Carr noted that factories were clustered around rivers that provided the propulsion necessary to turn the waterwheels, which in turn, powered the factories they served. Factories in the 1800’s were, “as much in the business of manufacturing energy as manufacturing goods.”