The rise of service delivery companies in the suburbs is being watched closely by the Australian Automobile Service Blueprint (AASB) as it looks to boost growth in the booming suburban business sector.
The AASB is aiming to develop a service delivery model that will give Australians the ability to easily find, manage and sell their vehicles to drivers.
The new model will be a part of the blueprint, which is set to be released to the public later this year.
The blueprint is part of a wider push by the AASBs and the Federal Government to increase the number of services it offers to people, particularly in remote areas.
In a move that is expected to make a lot of people feel welcome in remote regions, the blueprint aims to provide services like insurance, rental car, vehicle repair and repair and transport.
It is expected that the AISB will also provide free transportation services to people in remote communities.
But it has faced criticism that the blueprint is too focused on servicing the needs of large car companies.
“We’re going to make sure that there are a number of smaller, regional services,” Mr Nellis said.
“There are things that we could look at that would be a complement to those, rather than just another service.”
Mr Nelliss said the Aasb was looking to add more services and increase the range of services offered to people.
“One of the challenges is that if you look at the model, if you take all of the services that we’ve got out there and try and look at how we’re going not only to have a greater number of options but also a wider range of service providers, then you’re going, well, it just isn’t really a service model that meets our needs,” he said.
Mr Nolliss said his team would be looking to provide “service and value” to people to ensure the model was viable.
“The value is not necessarily necessarily that we can deliver that service.
What we’re looking for is that we make the people’s lives easier,” he told ABC Radio Perth.
“What we want is to make the lives of people in our communities easier, not more difficult.”
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