BigRentz, the world's largest online equipment rental network, has announced it has made Inc. magazine's 35th annual Inc. 5000 list, ranked 48th. This is the first time BigRentz has been on the list, which is the most prestigious ranking of the nation's fastest-growing private companies. From 2012-2015, BigRentz achieved a three-year sales growth of 5,093 percent. In that same three-year period, the company grew from two employees to 95. Companies such as Microsoft, Dell, Domino's Pizza, Pandora, Timberland, LinkedIn, Yelp, Zillow, and many other well-known brands gained their first national exposure as honorees of the Inc. 5000.
As the 48th ranked company on the Inc. 5000, BigRentz is the top ranked construction company, the 10th fastest growing company in California and the sixth in Los Angeles.
"This type of recognition is a compliment to our growing team of professionals who work hard every day to provide a great customer experience," said Dallas Imbimbo, CEO of BigRentz. "It's also a direct result of our tremendous supplier network and customers across the country that rely on us every day to help them get things done by providing the right equipment, software and services for all their needs. We couldn't be more excited to see our company's name among the top 50 companies in this year's Inc. 5000."
The 2016 Inc. 5000 is the most competitive crop in the list's history. The average company on the list achieved three-year growth of 433 percent. The Inc. 5000's aggregate revenue is $200 billion, and the companies on the list collectively generated 640,000 jobs over the past three years, or about 8 percent of all jobs created in the entire economy during that period. Complete results of the Inc. 5000, including company profiles and an interactive database that can be sorted by industry, region, and other criteria, can be found at www.inc.com/inc5000.
"The Inc. 5000 list stands out where it really counts," says Inc. President and Editor-In-Chief Eric Schurenberg. "It honors real achievement by a founder or a team of them. No one makes the Inc. 5000 without building something great -- usually from scratch. That's one of the hardest things to do in business, as every company founder knows. But without it, free enterprise fails."