Indianapolis-based Schneider Corporation’s software-as-a-service e-government solutions seek to change the very nature of how citizens interact with local governments, improving constituent service while lowering costs. Schneider accepted the Tech Services Award for IT to Support Go-to-Market during the 15th annual TechPoint Mira Awards honoring the best of tech in Indiana.

Last year, Schneider saved taxpayers more than 11 million trips to local government offices by providing innovative, industry-leading solutions to help organizations get the most from their limited resources.

With creative product solutions such as Beacon,  a typical local government client can save on average more than $150,000 each year in employee benefits from reduced counter traffic. The estimated total financial impact of Schneider’s e-government solutions reach into the tens of millions of dollars each year.

The Mira Awards judges were impressed by the level of modernization and scalability that Schneider is bringing to local governments, and the tremendous time and cost savings they are offering citizens, taxpayers and their government representatives.

Tasks that would have previously taken four days to complete now take just a few hours and much fewer resources. In fact, one Schneider government customer told the company that Schneider’s product Beacon is the best employee they have.

With major endorsements from referral sources like real estate website Zillow, and major sales wins like the national contract bid for Arkansas, Schneider is changing the way the public does research and offering tools that limit the size and cost of government.


TechPoint, Indiana’s technology growth initiative, honored Schneider and 14 other Indiana-based companies, entrepreneurs and educators for their technology excellence and innovation on May 3, at the Mira Awards gala presented by BKD CPAs & Advisors. Mira — Latin for miracle and a variable star thousands of times brighter than the Earth’s sun — represents the best of tech in Indiana each year.

Forty-eight independent, volunteer judges spent more than 700 collective hours reviewing the applications, interviewing the nominees and choosing the 15 winners. Judges were primarily subject matter experts and experienced company executives.