Sheldon Lavin serves as the Chief Executive officer of the globally successful firm, the OSI Group. He also serves as the president of this company. It has been a long path to success as OSI group started off as a small-time food processing plant. Back in the 70s, Lavin was the person behind the financing of Otto & Sons, the company that later transformed to the OSI group. Having been in the food industry for decades, it is true that Lavin has developed unrivaled experience when it comes to meat and food processing. Thanks to his leadership, Otto & Sons got the funding they required to establish itself a food processing company. It is this same leadership that Lavin used to bring the OSI group on the same platform as leading food production companies.

Currently, the OSI group is located in 60 different regions across the globe. In recognition of Lavin’s accomplishment in bringing the once local food processing company to the global arena, and making it one of the leading food processing industries of this generation, Lavin was presented with the global Visionary Award. The award ceremony took place in February 2016. Humble as ever, Lavin accepted the award, and in the speech he made, he went on to say that it was humbling to be given such an award. Additionally, Lavin was greatly honored when his career-long efforts that propelled OSI Group to becoming a global powerhouse was recognized.

Unlike other company executives who primarily focus on the expansion of their companies’ operations to various regions, Lavin has always championed for the conservation of the environment. Other than this he always promotes businesses to use sustainable technology. The OSI group has earned itself a lot of environmental and sustainability awards under the helm of Lavin. His concern for the environment, he believes, doesn’t end with him, this is the main reason he has always been encouraging future leaders to prioritize environmental conservation. Lavin has also been promoting future company CEOs to dedicate themselves, their time and energy to making the companies they work for be successful, as this will contribute to the creation of various employment opportunities across the world, therefore, changing lives.To know more, click here.

Most people across the world know Sheldon Lavin to be a Philanthropist as he has remained involved and committed to various charitable causes across the globe, one such charity he supports is the McDonald House Charities.

More about Sheldon Lavin, visit @ https://www.facebook.com/public/Sheldon-Lavin

In May, the Nebraska State Liquor Control Commission took a momentous decision and decided against renewing the liquor licenses of the four beer stores in Whiteclay, Nebraska, which had been selling more than 3.5 million cans of beer annually to the Native American residents of the Pine Ridge Oglala Sioux reservation.

Bob Blatt, the chairman of the Liquor Control Commission, stated unequivocally in an interview, recently, that there was “zero chance” the commission would be reconsidering its decision to deny license renewal to the stores, at least into the foreseeable future. The decision of the commission came after nearly 125 years of uninterrupted alcohol sales to the Native American residents of the Pine Ridge reservation, which has had strict prohibitions of the sale, consumption and purchase of alcohol within its borders since its establishment in the 1870s.

In May of 2017, the Liquor Control Commission finally decided to tackle the problem of Whiteclay providing a glaring loophole for the circumvention of Pine Ridge’s sovereign laws. In a unanimous decision, the board voted not to renew any of the licenses of the four beer stores located in the town, which comprise the entirety of the town’s economic activity. The decision comes after decades of widespread lawlessness, vagrancy and vice has plagued the poorly policed and isolate town, located more than 25 miles from the county seat of Sheridan, Nebraska.

Many activists have hailed the decision as a major victory in the fight against poverty and social ills on the reservation, which has long been one of the nation’s poorest areas.