Think of a print based product that a busy Commercial organisation might require. Tell us what it is.

We will agree a specification, source the material, organise manufacture and deliver the goods, on time, at a price and quality which will make you smile.

That is our promise to you.

Aided by a custom built client database computer system, we get to know our clients well, understanding how they use our products and the importance of communication at all times.

We are a lean and keen operation which has grasped the nettle and admitted that no single operator can be all things to all men. The majority of our work today lies in successfully managing all our customers’ print requirements, from inception through to final delivery and subsequent after care.

Our aim is simple: Deliver the specified product on or ahead of time, at a price which is acceptable and of a quality which cannot be beaten.

In short, WE CARE.

Deanson Wilkes is a name bursting with history. Formed in 1915, James Wilkes Caxton Press was a family run business, producing ‘The Bilston Weekly’ a locally distributed free newspaper as well as its core business of Forms for the local business community .

It flourished for many years, enjoying the growth made possible by the introduction of Computers, expanding in size and stature until, by the mid 1960s, as well as its head office in Walsall, West Midlands, it operated manufacturing centres in London, Newcastle, Dublin and even South Africa.

However, as the years passed attitudes of both management and workers changed. The confrontational years of the 1970’s arrived, with ever more militant attitudes prevailing.

These were also times of recession, with a decline in both local and national manufacturing industry. It was the time of the miners' strike, the three day week and power cuts. A protracted thirteen week strike by the main printing union ensued which ended when Deanson Wilkes, as it was then named, was broken into a number of smaller, more specialist operations, one of which, our own, retained the name.

With these changes came the realisation that large scale multi-faceted manufacturing had no place in today’s ‘just in time’ environment and that management of print was the way forward.