- About Us
Larson Tool & Stamping engineers precision metal stamping solutions to solve today’s demanding supply chain challenges. We set the benchmark for stamping excellence, continually adding value for customers by investing in, innovating, and improving upon processes, materials sourcing, and lean manufacturing initiatives.
Larson Tool & Stamping began when Nils G. Larson and C.W. Cederberg, apprentice blacksmith immigrants, came to America to find opportunity. That paved the way to the success and reputation we’ve earned for ourselves and our customers this past 100 years. Read about the accomplishments we are celebrating.100 Years
Learn how to optimize your part design for the metal stamping process with our Metal Stamping Design Guide.
Larson’s ongoing commitment to continual improvement, customer satisfaction and sustainability and outstanding safety record.
The Deep Draw Distinction in Metal Stamping: Cutting Weight = Cutting Costs
Who doesn’t want to save money and improve efficiency with their production costs? No product designer, manager, engineer, or C-Suite exec we’ve ever met. How about you? And when you source a metal forming job that requires deep draw expertise, every vendor is going to tell you they can do it cost effectively. But can they prove it? We actually can … in cold hard steel cost savings—with data to back it up. Check out one case study here.
PMA’s METALFORM EDU Provides Training and Education Towards Career Advancement
The good news: the manufacturing industry is robust, and the outlook remains positive. Troubling news: many U.S. manufacturers are dealing with a sizable skills gap (which we recently wrote about). Better news: there is a rise in trade school enrollment. The best news: Larson is already involved in an active training program that educates people in the skills necessary to serve the metal stamping industry—let alone help them improve the quality of their individual lives.
How Larson Successfully Implements PMA’s METALFORM EDU
No doubt about it, there is a skills gap in U.S. manufacturing. Ironically, the latest advances in manufacturing technologies—artificial intelligence, robotics, automation and the internet of things (IoT)—have been blamed, incorrectly, for taking away jobs.