365 Cannabis

365 Cannabis 

It’s been a while since my last article but we’re back! This time around, I’d like to write about something we’ve been working on for a long time now, our product called 365 Cannabis. 

Cannabis Web Client 1

Welcome to the market 

Depending on where in the world you are reading this from, you may or may not be aware of the medical and recreational marijuana markets in North America. It’s really fascinating to see this market emerge and grow so quickly. Those that are new to the industry sometimes aren’t aware that it in a lot of States it is either legal medicinally, recreationally or both! Now, businesses and operations in those states need sophisticated ERP (enterprise resource planning) software to help them track their processes and now, they can actually go and purchase software like this and get away from keeping track of things in Excel spreadsheets and on piece of paper. I even spoke to one person once who used to write his grow schedules down on paper and he would actually burn them afterwards! (maybe he smoked it afterwards and that’s where the inspiration came from, anyway I digress) 

Another fascinating fact is that it is governed at the State level, each State has its own requirements and processes that you must follow in order to obtain a license. Some businesses will obtain just one license (for example just a cultivation license) or some businesses will apply for multiple to become “vertically integrated”. Being vertically integrated typically means that your operation does the cultivation, manufacturing and selling, so the complete seed-to-sale process.  

Introduction to 365 Cannabis 

365 Cannabis is based on a Microsoft ERP (enterprise resource planning) called Dynamics NAV. We’ve been selling, implementing and supporting customers in all walks of life for a long time. We’ve been working very hard to bring our experience and lessons learnt from other industries into this product to offer a really sophisticated solution to this market which we’ve now been in for a while. A unique point to 365 Cannabis is that the product hasn’t started in the marijuana industry. Microsoft Dynamics NAV has been around since dinosaurs roamed the Earth. OK, maybe not but still, it’s been around since the 80’s so it’s very mature and has a huge user base. You want to run your Cannabis business as diligently as any other manufacturer, producer or retailer would want to so you want a solution which is designed to do just that. Do you really want a solution that is as new as you are or at the best, has only been around for the past few years?  

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With 365 Cannabis, everything is in one system, this means that the operation doesn’t have to run 3 or 4 different systems day-to-day to manage their operation. Cultivation, extraction, dispensary and finance is all in one place and you can use as much or as little of it as you would like. For example, if you just have a grow operation at the moment, this solution has extraction and dispensary built in so if you wanted to expand into that later on, you already have the system to support and scale with your operation. As it’s a Microsoft product, your employees can use the system seamlessly with the Microsoft Office products that they know, love and use every day so it’s much more efficient and just a seamless, consistent experience.  

 What’s inside? 

Now, what’s in 365 Cannabis I hear you say? For those of you that know Microsoft Dynamics products or Dynamics NAV, it is an enterprise level application that you can use to run and streamline every process in your business.  

One of the unique points about 365 Cannabis is that a lot of the functionality around Finance, Purchasing, Selling, CRM, Warehouse, Inventory Management, etc. are all provided by Microsoft. That allows us to focus our time on the Cannabis specific processes like Cultivation, POS and supporting the end customer, which is what we do best.  

As briefly touched on before, there are many modules in the solution, an organization may use all of them or just a few of them depending on their requirements and the licenses they hold, here’s some of the main ones: 

Cultivation – All about growing the product and tracking it from seed (or unrooted cutting) to plant. 

Processing / Manufacturing – Turning that into finished product. 

Quality Control – For third party products or your own, ensure the high standards that your customer base expects.  

Sales – Sell your product to your customers or patients. Sell through integrated eCommerce, B2B or through a Dispensary using the Point-of-Sale (POS) that can run on any device.  

Finance – Track General Ledger, Accounts Payable, Accounts Receivable, Fixed Assets, etc. 

No plans to do extraction at the moment? Still deciding on whether to open a Dispensary? No problem at all, all of the functionality is ready and can be used later on. A lot of our clients started off with the cultivation portion, expanded the size of that and then started to use the Dispensary and POS (Point of Sale) months later. 

Stay tuned 

In the coming weeks, we’re going to be visiting each of those main modules in more detail to give you a better understanding of what the solution can do. We’ll also be writing articles to pass on knowledge we’ve learnt from other industries, just like “The importance of dedicated support”, “How you should choose your software solution” as well as articles specific to the Cannabis industry like “What really is State compliance?”. Until then, feel free to go to the website to find out more or check our 30 minute webinar. 

Website – http://d365cannabis.com/ 

Webinar – http://d365cannabis.com/featured/learn-how-to-make-your-cannabis 


See you next time 




Setting up the Dynamics NAV Web Client

Hi everyone, we’re back for another blog! This time around I’d like to step you through setting up a new Web Client instance for Dynamics NAV. If you’re ever in the situation where you have access to the Desktop or ClickOnce Client but the Web Client was not setup for whatever reason, this will guide you through it and it’s very easy to get it setup.

Setting up a new Web Client instance really only takes 5 minutes, but you’ll need access to the following:

  • Windows PowerShell ISE and the ability to run it as an administrator
  • Dynamics NAV application server (where the service is running from) and where IIS (Internet Information Services) is installed which it normally is by default on a server
  • Optionally – you may also need access to the firewall on the application server to let the Client Services port through.

Once you setup a new Web Client Instance, you can then connect to NAV through the Web, Tablet and Phone (depending on what version you are on).


  1. First off, log into the application server where your Dynamics NAV service is running from and run PowerShell ISE as an administrator.

If you’re unsure what the application server is, if you log into NAV and go to Select Server, you’ll see the application server name there.


  1. When PowerShell ISE opens, you’ll want to navigate to the NAVAdminTool which is installed on the application server when NAV is installed. If you haven’t used PowerShell before then just as a forewarning, in my opinion you should only use PowerShell to administer things that you can’t do inside NAV. Anything you can do in NAV you should do so and not through PowerShell. By default it will be installed:


  1. Now from here press F5 and then press Refresh in the Commands window on the right hand side. You should then see a list of commands loaded into the window.
  2. Select New-NAVWebServerInstance


  1. Fill in the parameters about the service you want to create a Web Instance for. Required fields:

Server – enter in the application server name here. If you don’t know this, open NAV and open Select Server but in the majority of cases it will be the same server as you are currently logged into so you can find it by going to Windows Explorer.

Server Instance – enter the NAV service name you want to create a Web Instance for.

Web Service Instance – Give this new Web Instance a name, normal to give it the same name as the NAV service instance.

Client Service Credential Type – This must be the same as the Credential Type for the NAV service so if you don’t know it, open the NAV Administration Tool and you’ll find that in the General tab of that service.

Client Services Port – enter in the Client Service Port from that service, you can find it from the NAV Administration Tool or if you open NAV you’ll see the port number when you go to Select Server

Company – This is the default company that will open. If you are using 2017 onwards then you can change the company directly in the Web Client otherwise, you may wish to create multiple links going to different companies.


  1. Press Run. You’ll see the script will run successfully and it will say Completed at the bottom.
  2. When this happens, open IIS.


  1. Drill into the nodes and you’ll see your newly created Web Service Instance here, go us!


  1. From here you can press Browse on the right hand side to test it out. At this point may wish to allow the Client Service Port through the Windows Firewall so that users connecting through the Web Client on a Terminal Server on the domain can access it. If you need users to access this on a machine off the domain (like a tablet or phone) then allow it through the main firewall (e.g. on Azure, etc.)

Ok so that’s it, a quick one this week but it’s useful to know how to setup a new Web Service Instance, especially as it doesn’t take too long and it can be very useful to know in case it was missed during the installation and setup process!

See you next time.

– Nick




Hi everyone, this week’s blog isn’t directly going to be about Dynamics NAV or Dynamics 365 for Financials but before you dash for the exit, this week I’m going to show you a tool called ClickLearn. ClickLearn is a documentation and learning tool that you can run use with Dynamics NAV for D365 for Financials, basically you step through your process in the system (like raising a Purchase Order) and ClickLearn tracks and records the steps you take and then at the end it can create a Word document, PowerPoint, interactive video (in 3 or 4 different formats) and web page, all in one go!

As someone who has wrote a fair bit of NAV and product documentation, I’ve found this extremely helpful and it’s saved me a lot of time. It does all the “heavy lifting” for you (like taking screenshots, cropping and formatting them) so then you can add some descriptions to it and add some context and then the tool will produce everything for you. In my point of view, instead of creating pages and pages of documentation that people are probably not going to look at never mind take in what you are trying to explain to them, ClickLearn is a much more effective way of teaching a process to someone. At the end of creating the ClickLearn document, you could provide the user will a video stepping through and explaining the process to them, which will be better than the best document you could’ve put together just using Word. Also, what would a customer / user appreciate more, spending time writing documents or building processes which are played back to them?

Just a note – I wish I was earning commission for ClickLearn but I’m not. I just genuinely love the tool and at The NAV People, we’ve used it a lot. I’m sure others out there can make use of it. It doesn’t matter if you’re an end user or a partner, it’s fantastic.

Ok here we go, let’s talk through the basics of ClickLearn.


This is the ClickLearn Studio, the application you’ll be using and it’s where all the magic happens. It installs and run client-side so you have to install it where you are accessing NAV so you can install it on a Terminal Server if you have NAV there or you can install it on your local machine and access NAV / D365 for Financials through a web browser, etc.


By pressing New in the top left hand corner, the recorder will start and then I’ll be able to step through my process in the application. In this case let’s go through raising a Purchase Order. You step through this as you would normally however you have to wait maybe a split second for the green rectangle (ClickLearn) to catch up and to capture what you are doing.

Here you can see that I’m going through the application normally and waiting for the green square to show. Once that has appeared I can either click it to capture that or I can press CTRL + SHIFT if I just want to hover over something and point it out (but without clicking it).



So, skipping ahead I’m going to go through and create my Purchase Order before stopping ClickLearn. To stop the ClickLearn recording you press both CTRL keys on your keyboard and then ClickLearn studio will open again.


ClickLearn captures every point that you either pressed the left mouse key or pressed CTRL+SHIFT to hover over something and when the Studio first opens, you get a description and screenshot per one so you don’t have to be wasting time and formatting any screenshots! As ClickLearn has been built around the application as well, it knows all of the keyboard shortcuts and page captions from the system. For example, when you press a “New” button it will also guide you to press CTRL+N


By adding a “Note”, I have started to add some text to the document to explain things to the user or to provide more information to them. These can be added to any step in the process and you can edit any of the points (steps) the application captures on the left hand side. For example, our first one has cropped the screenshot so it’s only a small area. As it’s the Role Center, the user may benefit from having a screenshot of the whole page so they know exactly where they should start from so in this case, I have to edit the step ClickLearn gave me. I can press the step on the left and then press Group to change this from “group” to “window client area”. When I then press ok, the edit will be applied (and it can always be reverted later).

Adding a note to the document


Editing the step screenshot


If there are steps that are on the same page, instead of having a “Description – Screenshot, Description – Screenshot” layout, you can combine these into one screenshot so it’s a lot clearer for the user. To do this, you could hold CTRL and select the steps and press Group.


Then you’ll get something like this:



When you are finished editing your recording and you are ready to reap the rewards of your not-so-hard work, you can save this and go back to the Recording List. Then when you go to Tools > Preferences you can control what is produced by ClickLearn before pressing “Produce”. In this case I will go for a HTML document and HTML video.


The application will tell you when it has finished and then you can go to View > Web Page to see the end result. The Process Description which you can see below, will guide the user step by step how they can go through and create their own Purchase Order but, what’s really cool is that we have also produced the HTML Video.


When you start the video, it will play through everything we recorded in the system, exactly how we did it and with all of the edits we put in there (like adding more descriptions, etc). The best bit about the HTML Video is that it doesn’t just play and leave the user behind! Whenever we clicked something or hovered over a control to highlight it, the video will wait for the user to actually click or hover the highlighted area in the video so it’s like the user is doing it themselves in their own sandboxed environment!! That is probably my favourite part of ClickLearn, they can learn how to do it themselves without having to access a training company, without needing someone to set them up with an environment or as a user, etc.! Plus – from a user point of view, it’s a whole bunch more interesting doing it this way and not just reading a boring, plain old document!


OK so they are some of the very basics of ClickLearn, maybe we’ll cover some other features like how you can use this to create a Codeunit for testing purposes (which is pretty cool!!) but hey, that’s a whole different subject and let’s walk before we can run 🙂

Happy ClickLearn’ing


– Nick


Item Categories (& Templates)

Item Categories

Hi everyone, if you read the first post on Item Attributes we briefly touched on the Item Category in Dynamics NAV 2017 and D365 for Financials. Back then you may have thought “Hey, that looks different than in previous versions” and you wouldn’t be wrong. This time round we’re going to break down what you can use it for. However, for anyone with knowledge of previous versions of NAV, ITS CHANGED and pretty significantly as well.

The Item Category what?

OK so if you’re new to NAV or D365 for Financials, you can use the Item Category to help classify or sort your items for filtering and reporting so you can find out how many “Chairs” you have, etc.

Navigating to the Item Card, you can see the Item Category Code field in the “Inventory” tab (it’s moved from General) 


Then, when you give that field a value, or create a new Category, you can go back to your Item List and filter for all items that have that category code or find it in any report. As shown previously, you can associate Attributes to these Item Categories meaning that every time you assign an Item to a category, you can default a whole bunch of attribute values to it (again for reporting purposes and to help you create your record quicker).


To define what attributes are defaulted, all you have to do is drill down into the Item Category Code and press advanced. The Item Category list gives you all of the categories which as you can see below, are structured in a hierarchy. This also is new in the latest version, everything you see in the list below is an Item Category, however those that are underneath/nested in a group, like “DESK” have a “Parent Category” set.



What’s changed?

Product Group Code

First off, for those who may not be familiar with previous versions, you had two fields, Item Category Code and Product Group Code. Several Product Groups could belong to an Item Category and you would still them to help classify your items. For example if you had a chair, you could assign it an IC Code of FURNITURE and then a PG Code of CHAIR. If you also have a table then assigning the same IC Code and then a PG Code of TABLE.

For years we’ve been used to seeing an Item Category Code and then a Product Group Code on the Item card. One underneath the other but now the Product Group Code has vanished! There’s a field on the loose I tell you! Don’t worry, the Product Group Code still exists in NAV 2017 on the Item table (for now), it just been removed from the Item Card by default because of the new changes on the Item Category. There is now that hierarchy using the “Parent Category” field.

 Now going into the IC Code field, this is now not just a flat list to choose from, you can have categories with sub categories and sub categories. You can have as many categories and sub categories as you want which is really nice. In effect, this hierarchy is now replacing the structure between IC and PG, which is why they have removed the field from the Item Card as default. Bear in mind that you can’t have two IC’s with the same Code, this is the PK.

Item Templates

Now, the biggest change (in my opinion) to the Item Category is that previously, you could assign a whole bunch of Posting Groups to it so that instead of defaulting a whole bunch of Attributes, you would default the required posting groups onto the item so that it can be used.

If you have a look at the screenshot below, this is taken from NAV 2016, you can see on theItem Category list, you could set information like posting groups and then the Product Group codes were just used to default this information as well as reporting and grouping your items.


Let’s compare that again to the Item Category list in 2017 / D365 for Financials:


So where have the Posting Groups gone…..? I’m sorry but I don’t know, I couldn’t figure that bit out. Only messing! Now, in NAV 2017 and D365 for Financials, you can setup and use Item Templates to default a whole bunch of information against a record. You may have noticed that every time you create a new Item, Customer or Vendor the system will prompt you to select a template straight away which makes creating the items easier and quicker and is awesome!!


Here is an example of an Item Template. (you can find them by searching for “Item Templates”)


The really, REALLY nice thing about the Item Template is that you can even set an Item Category on it. So you don’t have to select a template and then choose an Item Category, everything can be done in one action when the system prompts the user when creating a new record.

In Summary

Item Category – group/classify your Item and assign Item Attribute Values to it.

Item Templates – set Posting Groups, Costing Methods, Item Categories, etc. to an item.

It’s fair to say that the Item Category has changed quite a bit but fundamentally, it is still used to classify/group your Items. In my opinion, I think that prompting the user to select a template rather than creating a record from nothing is a much better way of ensuring they don’t forget to enter something, like a posting group! Hopefully by using templates and categories, the standard of master data will be better and will resort in happier users!

It is worthwhile keeping the differences in mind, especially if you are working on a version before NAV 2017 because at some point, if the client wanted to upgrade, you may wish to change the structure of their Item Categories and stop using Product Groups (I wouldn’t be surprised if the Product Group Code field disappears from the Item table in Dynamics NAV in future releases).


Anyway that’s it for this week, see you next time!

– Nick


Enhanced Fields

Enhanced Fields

Welcome back! I hope you enjoyed the first post on “Item Attributes”. After a few discussions I’ve had, I’m going to do two follow up articles to last weeks one on “Item Attributes” which are a really nice addition to Dynamics NAV 2017 and D365 for Financials. f you haven’t checked it out yet, what are you waiting for?! Go check it out!! I’ll wait here…..).

If you’re reading this it’s too late. Only messing, I’ve just always wanted to say that. If you’re reading this then I’m assuming you’ve checked them out and we’re good to go. As mentioned I’m going to do two related posts, one on Enhanced Fields and one on Item Categories (which have changed pretty significantly).

Why the two related posts?

Enhanced Fields is a module we have written at my partner, The NAV People. We have a CfMD product called nHanced NAV which contains this module. They allow ANYONE to create their own field against ANY type of record in NAV or D365F. One of the limitations to Item Attributes in the out-of-the-box solution is, you guessed it, you can only add them to the Item record and you’re fairly limited to the type of field you can add.

Conscious about the content of this blog, I do feel that this is worth mentioning.  Secondly We’re going to take a look at the Item Category changes that I briefly touched on last time around. If you’re familiar with Item Category and Product Group codes in NAV then these have changed quite fundamentally in 2017 so check that article out next but for the time being, Enhanced Fields…


The short version is that with these you can create your own fields and therefore extend the data that you can store without any development or technical knowledge and all of this WITHOUT modifying/customising the standard table (we hold these in another table). In the entire nHanced NAV product, we don’t modify a single object!! “No object was harmed in the making of this product” we aimed for and now preach (thank you Microsoft for Events and Extensions back in NAV 2016!).

You can add a field to any table, so if you want to add a new field to your Customer, Vendor, Contact, Purchase Line (you get the idea) record then you can. If you have any custom or third party/vertical tables then that is fine as well! They work just the same if new tables are created afterwards and you want to add a field to it without development. With an Enhanced Field you could then add it to a report, use it with Jet Reports, etc.

Adding an Enhanced Field

Let’s have a look at adding one of these fields to an Item in NAV 2017. One thing I forgot too mention earlier is that Enhanced Fields are available in every version of RTC and even Version 5 if you haven’t made the jump to RTC yet.

  1. On an Item page you can see this Enhanced Factbox (highlighted in Red) where we store some of our nHanced NAV functionality. Here I’ll go to Enhanced Fields. ef1
  2. Open the list and press New.


3. Going to call this one Inventory Value and we’ll multiply our Inventory by its Unit Price for each item we have.

4. Type is like the data type for the field, so we can say whether it is a text value, a decimal value, etc. In this case I will select Decimal value from the list.


5. Source Type is used to calculate the value of the field. In this case it will be calculation but here are the main ones:

  1. Calculation – type in a formula which is calculated on this record. You can enter in field names using “[]” and then standard operators like “+”.
  2. Lookup – retrieve a value from another field. For example if you have a Vendor No. set against an Item, you can create a “Vendor Name” Enhanced Field which gives you the Name whenever the Vendor No. is set.
  3. Concatenate – String/combine together fields to create a long field. Useful for example with “Full Address” combining [Address], [City], [Post Code], etc.
  4. Pick from List – specify a list of options your user will select one. Exactly like the “Brand” Item Attribute example we stepped through last week.

ef46. In the calculation fasttab which has just appeared, ill enter my formula and press OK. That’s it, we’ve created our enhanced field just like that been added to every field.

ef57. Going back to the Item List we can now see the value of it. We can also see these on card level by adding an Enhancead Field fasttab to the card.


Here you can see the Enhanced Fields on Card level. By the way, these FactBoxes and FastTabs can be delivered as Extensions to versions 2016 and above, otherwise they can simply be added to the page:

Enhanced Fields you see below which are non-editable (like our new Inventory Value one) are non-editable because their value is generated through a calculation. Plain text or Pick from List will always allow a user to edit them.


Final note 

OK that’s it for this one. In the past two weeks we’ve looked at how Item Attributes and Enhanced Fields can be used to add data to different parts of the system. Importantly neither of these require development or have any impact on the database in terms of object modifications. Both have their pro’s and con’s and can be used in different ways. As one final thought on the whole subject, there is NOTHING wrong with adding a field directly to the table as a typical modification. It all depends what the field is going to be used for and how likely the customer is going to need it in the future. Perhaps an internal business process is changed leaving fields redundant but still presented to the user in the system which will just lead to confusion and frustration. However, we’ve never had the ability to do this sort of change without modifying the system before so now, we should just consider whether it’s best to do so or not depending on the requirements but it’s brilliant that now that decision hasn’t already been made for us!!

Next time, back to out-of-the-box functionality with Item Category codes. Quite simply, these have fundamentally changed since NAV 2016, so hang on to your hats and I’ll see you then!

– Nick


Item Attributes

Item Attributes were added in Dynamics NAV 2017 and are also in Dynamics 365 for Financials and you know what, they are really, really nice. They give you the ability to extend the data you can store against the Item record by adding your own attributes (like custom fields) to them. The really important bit is that they don’t require any development and anyone can add them. (apart from you, no only messing, you can add them too.)

Why does it matter?

One of NAV’s greatest characteristics is that developers can modify the base application so that we can store data that it couldn’t store before, that we can display this data to our users through forms/pages and that we can write C/AL to do clever things throughout the application. As a result of this, fields (for example Colour) have been added to tables (for example Item) since forever, leaving some users with very modified systems which although perfectly functional, may require additional time and attention to upgrade and maintain on the latest version of Dynamics NAV.

Also, another reason why Item Attributes are such a breath of fresh air is that in previous versions if a customer wanted a new field on their Item record, they had 3 options:

  1. Ask your NAV partner to add the field
  2. Hire an in-house NAV developer
  3. Buy a development license and learn development yourself

Let’s say we wanted to add the Colour field to the Item table, it requires development:



Item Attributes allow you or your end users to add these “attributes” yourself, without any development knowledge and without sending an e-mail or picking up the phone to your partner. Let’s have a look:

On the Item List, there is an “Attributes” button top in the “Actions” tab. You can press this to view and assign attributes to the selected record.

Item List

When you press this you get the following Item Attributes Value page for that record and out-of-the-box there are a couple of Item Attributes that Microsoft have added as standard, like Colour, Depth, etc. Then depending on the setup of the Attribute, you can either type in the value or select it from a pre-defined list, for example the colour one allows you to select from a list of colours.


You can create your own Attributes by pressing the New button you see there. For example you could create one called “Brand”:


As the “Type” for that is Text, it will allow the user to type in a value directly into the field, otherwise you can change it to Option and then enter in the options you want your users to select from there. By going back to the previous page, I can select this newly added Attribute and enter a value:



Other tips

Fact Box

If you then look at the Item Card or the Item List, Microsoft have added an “Item Attribute FactBox” which you can see on the right hand side. As we have now given this Item an attribute value, you’ll be able to see this here.



On the “Home” tab, there are buttons you can use to filter the Item List based on an attribute value.

Item Categories

When you assign an Item Category to an Item, these can also be used to default Attribute Values to this Item, which can be very useful in the setup of a new Item record. If you edit an Item Category, you will see the attributes assigned to this category and then the default values which will be assigned.

Item Category


What’s worth keeping in mind is that obviously, these have only been added to the Item record so you can’t add these to a Customer record *maybe one day* and that you can’t do everything with them that you would do with normal fields added with code, these can definitely be used to replace a lot of the fields that customers will often want adding but adding fields to tables (perhaps as an extension) is still the way to go in some cases.

So that’s it, Item Attributes in the time of you having your coffee. Overall, they are really nice and it’s interesting to see Microsoft take this approach to empower the end user and to give users another way to get more out of their NAV / D365 for Financials system.

Anyway, let me know what you think or if you have any questions, feels great to finally have my first proper post under my belt!


– Nick

Another blog?

I know what you’re thinking, “another blog about Dynamics NAV and Dynamics 365 for Financials?!”. Well the short answer is yes!

The idea came a while ago after spending a fair bit of time reading other people’s blogs and following those in-the-know on Twitter. I’ve been in the partner channel for 2 and a half years now and my sole aim is to try and pass on whatever knowledge I have. The other blogs and guru’s on networks like Twitter have been very insightful and helpful as a youngster in the NAV world – if I can contribute to the community by sharing knowledge and helping others out then I’m happy.

With working for a large NAV partner, in different aspects of the NAV space and spending a lot of time on the latest releases, I’ve definitely got some tricks up my sleeve, let’s have some fun and hopefully learn something at the same time.

After never blogging before you’ll have to go easy on me, if you’ve got any feedback then please just let me know, I’m going to aim to blog at least once a fortnight. I’ll spend half an hour on an article if you spend 10 minutes reading, sounds fair right?! I’ll continue to write if you continue to read (and maybe not even then) so here we go!


Oh yeah, and this is me…

DYN Nick


– Nick