NetSuite Implementation Services

Whether you require assistance in implementing Oracle NetSuite or need a NetSuite consultant determine whether Oracle NetSuite is the right investment for you—we can help. NetSuite implementation is a complex process. Our Oracle NetSuite team will ensure the implementation process go smoothly, and ensures a quick and successful go-live.  

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NetSuite implementation Services

NetSuite Implementation Process

No matter your company’s size, workflow or customization needs are, implementing Oracle NetSuite is a critical project that must be taken seriously. Successful Oracle NetSuite implementations require careful planning and time to execute, commitment by an experience project team. With proper planning and execution, your implementation can be a smooth process that yields improved efficiency across your organization.    

NetSuite Implementation Services

ERP Implementation Stages

Our NetSuite Implementation process looks like this: Eight Steps

Key Performance Indicators (KPIs) for Oracle NetSuite Implementation

Organizations achieving successful NetSuite ERP implementations credit internal factors such as robust management support, effective change management programs, and thorough due diligence. Strong Key Performance Indicators (KPIs) at the initiation of an implementation ensure better alignment with the business’s ultimate goals, resulting in enhanced value derived from the new system for the organization.

Inventory Turnover

Inventory turnover reflects the number of products sold within a designated timeframe. A well-implemented ERP system actively monitors this metric, offering visibility into inventory processes and strategies to expedite product movement for enhanced efficiency.

Demand Forecasting

A well-configured ERP solution delivers a high level of forecast accuracy, helping companies predict demand based on a mix of historical data and current indicators, such as anticipated major storms or economic trends like supply chain shortages.

Employee Satisfaction

Satisfaction and engagement can be inferred by higher levels of productivity or employee retention and even an increase in sales — all of which bode well for a business’s financial health. Conversely, an ERP can show when KPIs are trending in the opposite direction, providing the insight a business needs to address and remediate any potential issues quickly.

IT Spending

An ERP can track metrics related to costs of hardware, software and cloud subscriptions at a company or per-user level. With this information at their fingertips, businesses can look for ways to consolidate and optimize their systems to cut costs without sacrificing performance.

Project Margins

To accurately measure project margins, a business must track a number of values, including cost estimates and budgets, project expenses and revenue the project generates. Leading ERP systems consolidate data from these metrics, providing companies with a comprehensive overview of both revenue and costs associated with each project.

Business Productivity

Efficiency is a universally critical gauge of business performance, and for good reason. If a company, its individual departments, and teams fail to optimize their working hours, they jeopardize meeting their objectives. Analyzing all the factors influencing productivity enables companies to make well-informed decisions on how to enhance overall efficiency.

Revenue Growth & Sales

Efficiency is a universally critical gauge of business performance, and for good reason. If a company, its individual departments, and teams fail to optimize their working hours, they jeopardize meeting their objectives. Analyzing all the factors influencing productivity enables companies to make well-informed decisions on how to enhance overall efficiency.

Customer Experience

Customer experience KPIs are arguably a company’s most important metrics. Virtually every improvement a business makes to a process or function will touch and benefit customers, which in turn drives sales, growth and longevity.


Frequently Ask Questions

NetSuite’s built-in functionality enables the support of multiple applications within a single platform, minimizing costs and boosting productivity without the additional expense of consultants to integrate each system. Additionally, NetSuite effortlessly consolidates and presents this data on clear and customizable dashboards.

NetSuite implementation services refer to the professional assistance and support provided to businesses during the process of adopting and integrating Oracle NetSuite, an ERP (Enterprise Resource Planning) software solution. NetSuite implementation involves configuring the software to meet the specific needs and requirements of a business, migrating data from existing systems, training users, and ensuring a smooth transition to the new platform.


Key components of Oracle NetSuite implementation services may include:


Customization: Tailoring NetSuite to align with the unique processes and workflows of a business.


Data Migration: Transferring data from existing systems to NetSuite while ensuring accuracy and completeness.


Integration: Connecting NetSuite with other applications and systems used by the business.


Training: Providing training sessions for employees to ensure they are proficient in using NetSuite for their respective roles.


Consulting: Offering expert advice and guidance on best practices, configuration options, and optimizing the use of NetSuite.


Testing: Conducting thorough testing of the implemented NetSuite solution to identify and resolve any issues before full deployment.


Go-Live Support: Assisting the business during the initial phase of using NetSuite to address any issues and ensure a smooth transition.


Post-Implementation Support: Providing ongoing support and maintenance services to address issues, implement updates, and optimize the use of NetSuite over time.


The goal is to ensure that the implementation of Oracle NetSuite aligns with the business objectives, improves operational efficiency, and maximizes the benefits of the ERP system.

NetSuite SuiteCloud Platform customization capabilities makes configuring and customizing NetSuite accessible to business users and administrators without requiring IT. By taking a visual, no-code approach to enhancing the suite to meet the unique needs of every organization. Platform customization solutions empower non-technical users with the agility to extend NetSuite virtually without limits.


NetSuite SuiteCloud Platform Customization Benefits

  • Customization Made Simple. Intuitive, easy-to-use point-and-click tools for business users mean less time spent getting customizations ready for production.
  • Data Organized Your Way. Organize and manage business data according to how you want your model to behave by defining custom objects like records, fields and data relationships.
  • Hassle-Free Upgradability. Changes made to standard NetSuite functionality automatically work with every new product release.
  • Business-User Friendly. Your users don’t require advanced technical skills to modify out-of-the-box functionality, meaning lower customization costs and reduced reliance on IT and developers.

SuiteCloud data integration technologies adapt to how your application ecosystem is designed, not the other way around. Achieve your integration objectives by leveraging standard interfaces and data formats and commonly used ISV applications including tax, vendor management and hundreds of others, all certified to work with NetSuite.

NetSuite SuiteCloud Platform customization capabilities makes configuring and customizing NetSuite accessible to business users and administrators without requiring IT. By taking a visual, no-code approach to enhancing the suite to meet the unique needs of every organization. Platform customization solutions empower non-technical users with the agility to extend NetSuite virtually without limits. 

A NetSuite implementation consultant plays a crucial role in guiding businesses through the process of adopting and integrating NetSuite, an ERP (Enterprise Resource Planning) software solution. Their responsibilities encompass various aspects of the implementation process to ensure that NetSuite aligns effectively with the specific needs and goals of the business. 

A typical ERP implementation plan can be divided into six phases, each with specific objectives. Every business is unique, so the phases may vary somewhat depending on the company, and they also may overlap. The six-part ERP implementation phase lifecycle includes discovery and planning, design, development, testing, deployment and support.


Discovery & Planning

What is the first phase of ERP implementation? This includes researching and selecting a system, setting up a project team and defining detailed system requirements.

The project team will handle a broad range of roles related to the implementation, including laying out the project plan and target dates, ensuring adequate resources are allocated, making product and design decisions, and day-to-day project management.

The ERP project team typically includes an executive sponsor, a project manager and representatives from the departments that will use the system. Involving senior management is critical to ensure the project gets the resources it needs and to provide the backing needed to implement change across the organization. The team also may hire an external consultant or ERP implementation partner to provide expertise in designing and configuring the system. It should also include any internal specialists involved in implementing the system, such as a representative from IT and a report writer who will develop customized reports for users across the organization.

One of the team’s early goals will be to develop a detailed understanding of current issues, including process inefficiencies and requirements for the ERP system. If the organization has previously developed an ERP business case, it may have already defined broad business issues and goals for the implementation, which may include a faster financial close, improved insight into operations or preparing for an IPO. These can be used to direct more detailed analysis, including documentation of existing workflows, and to focus development of the system.

The team may select and acquire an ERP system during this phase, as the organization develops a clear idea of its requirements. One major decision is whether to use an ERP system that runs on-premises or in the cloud. For an on-premises system, you buy and install hardware and software in your organization’s data center. In contrast, cloud-based ERP is generally provided as a subscription service accessed via the internet, so it can be faster to implement and requires fewer in-house IT skills.



The design phase works from detailed requirements and an understanding of current workflows to develop a detailed design for the new ERP system. This includes designing new, more efficient workflows and other business processes that take advantage of the system. It’s important to involve users in the design phase, since they have the most intimate understanding of current business processes. Involving them in the design also helps to ensure that they’ll welcome the new system and take full advantage of it.

Gap analysis can be used to identify process intricacies and unique quirks that may require customization of the ERP software or changes to workflow or processes to more closely align with the ERP system itself. The team can present the gaps to its implementation partner or supplier and ask them to identify potential solutions.



Armed with clear design requirements, the development phase can begin. This involves configuring and, where necessary, customizing the software to support the redesigned processes. It may also include developing integration with any of the organization’s other existing business applications that won’t be replaced by the ERP system. If you’re using an on-premises ERP system, the organization will need to install the necessary hardware and software.

In parallel with software development, the team should develop training materials to help users adjust to the new system. It also needs to begin planning data migration, which can be complex since it often involves extracting, transforming and loading data from multiple systems, each of which may use different formats and may hold duplicate or inconsistent information. The project team should determine which data to migrate in this phase, avoiding the blanket migration of all historical data, lots of which is likely irrelevant. (See more on data migration below.)



Testing and development may occur concurrently. For example, the project team may test specific modules and features, develop fixes or adjustments based on the results, and retest. Or, it may test one ERP module while another is still in development. Initial testing of the basic functions of the software should be followed by rigorous testing of the full capabilities of the system, including allowing some employees to test the system for all their day-to-day activities. This phase should also encompass testing of the migrated data and include introductory end-user training.

Most vendors can supply pre- and post-deployment tools to begin user training. But in addition to vendor support, the organization should make good use of the training materials created in the development phase. There is real value in resources that specifically cater to your end-users’ day-to-day responsibilities.



This is what you’ve been striving toward: the day the system goes live. Be prepared for potential issues, since there may be a lot of moving parts and possibly some befuddled employees, despite your best efforts to prepare them for the change. The project team should be readily available to answer questions, help users understand the system and attempt to fix any issues. Your implementation partner should be able to help with troubleshooting if necessary. It may take time for users to adapt to the system and achieve the anticipated productivity gains.

Some data can be migrated ahead of deployment, while other information—such as current transactions—should be migrated immediately before going live.

Some organizations aim to deploy all the modules of the ERP system concurrently, while others focus first on specific high-priority modules or processes and add others later in stages. To minimize risk, some organizations also continue to run older systems in parallel with the new ERP implementation for a time, although this can add to the overall project cost and reduce user productivity.


Support & Updates

Nurturing your ERP implementation after deployment helps to keep users happy and ensure the business achieves the desired benefits. The project team may still be responsible for the ERP system during this phase, but its focus will shift to listening for user feedback and adjusting the system accordingly. Some additional development and configuration may be needed as new features are added to the system. New staff will also need to be trained on the system.

An ERP system integrates many functions across the business, such as financial management, human resources, sales and manufacturing, to deliver benefits such as increased productivity and efficiency. ERP implementation describes the process of planning, configuring and deploying an ERP. The process typically continues for a few months—and it’s complex, because an ERP system supports and automates many different functions.

To ensure a successful implementation, the organization needs to carefully define its requirements, determine how to redesign processes to take advantage of the system, configure the ERP system to support those processes and rigorously test it before deploying it to users. Successfully navigating all those steps on schedule requires careful planning and a structured, phased implementation approach.

You can also connect Data Connection Wizard or Microsoft Query and select the tables you would like to import into your Excel workbook. 

The ease of implementing Oracle NetSuite can vary depending on several factors, including the complexity of the business processes, the level of customization required, the size of the organization, and the expertise of the implementation team. Generally, NetSuite is designed to be a flexible and scalable solution that can adapt to various business needs, but the implementation process itself may require careful planning and execution.

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