Bittele Electronics Announces its Approval for the Ontario Made Program

TORONTO, CANADA -- Bittele Electronics Inc., a Toronto-based PCB assembly firm specializing in prototype and small-volume to mid-volume printed circuit board assembly, is proud to announce today that it has been approved for the Ontario Made Program.

Supported by the Ontario government and funded through Ontario Together Fund, the Canadian Manufacturers & Exporters’ Ontario Made program was launched in July 2020 with the mission of promoting the many world-class goods that are made across the province by helping businesses and consumers easily identify, access, and purchase local products. The Ontario Made program will promote locally made products and help build a strong, self-sufficient province that is vital to its economic recovery.

"Bittele is proud to be approved for the Ontario Made Program. We invested in our Markham facility in June 2019 and now employ 50 people in Ontario. Our Markham facility uses world class, high tech equipment to provide printed circuit board (PCB) assembly services to Canadian businesses. We supply PCBs to many customers across Canada,” says Ben Yang, CEO of Bittele Electronics, Inc.

Bittele's Markham manufacturing facility is a 14,000-square-foot assembly house, featuring state-of-the-art automated printed circuit board assembly equipment, solder paste printing, component placement, reflow, and inspection equipment. The Markham facility enables Bittele to provide its customers outstanding PCB fabrication and PCB assembly quality with flexibility, quick turn times, fast shipping, and improved communication.

Bittele is featured on the Ontario Made Program website along with all other approved businesses. "Bittele is pleased to be part of the Ontario Made Program by providing PCB Assembly services to all Canadian businesses from our Markham facility," added Mr. Yang.

About Bittele Electronics
Headquartered in Toronto, Canada, Bittele Electronics specializes in turnkey PCB assembly for electronics engineers requiring prototype and low-to-mid volume PCBs. For more information, visit

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