ProComp Computer Services, Inc.

is a family owned, closely held Georgia corporation.  We have two principals:

Jeanette Peppers

Jeanette Peppers, President.Jeanette is our President and Business Manager. After graduating from Druid Hills High School, she attended Georgia State University, where she received a Bachelor Of Business Administration in Accounting.  Following that, she began working as an accountant, receiving her certification as a CPA in 1982.  Meanwhile, she returned to Georgia State, where she earned a Master's degree in Information Services.  Shortly after receiving her certification, she left her employer, and opened her own accounting firm, Jeanette Peppers, CPA, PC, which is still a thriving business.

As an accountant, with computer training, she naturally was drawn to QuickBooks as an accounting solution, becoming quite proficient with it.  When Intuit began offering certification in 1999, she immediately took the test, and was one of the earliest Certified ProAdvisers.  Today, she holds all of the available certifications.  She continues to practice accounting, as well as computer consulting. 

Vernon Peppers

Vernon Peppers, Vice-PresidentVernon is Vice-President and Technical Manager.  He is also a product of the DeKalb County school system, having attended Tucker Elementary School, and Tucker High School.  He continued his studies a the Georgia Institute of Technology for a while, and then spent two years in the U.S. Navy, during the Viet Nam war era.  After returning from his service to the country, he resumed his education at Georgia Tech, receiving a Bachelor of Mechanical Engineering degree.  His interest in computers was sparked then, where his computer class used the school's giant mainframe computer (about as smart as an original IBM PC), and punch cards.  In 1983, he obtain his registration with the state of Georgia as a Professional Engineer.  During his twenty-plus year career as a mechanical engineer, he had plenty of opportunities to interface with computers, even writing some computer programs for his employer.

After a business turndown cost him his engineering position, and engineering work was hard to come by, he turned to computer service and consulting full-time.  He continues to keep his hand in the engineering world, but concentrates on the computer business now.