But uncertainty in Europe was an issue for businesses operating in Europe. He said: "We had seen in the prior year a bit of a slow recovery in Europe but in the second half of the year that changed a little bit and we saw that continue into the first quarter, so that uncertainty is something we are experiencing in our business there.
"Probably the biggest challenge I see right now is the uncertainty around the European economy and I think once we start to see small and medium-sized businesses start to open up their budgets a little bit, we will start to turn that corner. But I do think that some of the uncertainty in the marker created by things like Greece are a bit of a concern to people operating in Europe."
Europe's markets were roiled this week following comments by the European Central Bank President Mario Draghi on tackling volatility, prompting a spike in bond yields and a sell-off in equities. Another major factor has been Greece's continuing reforms-for-rescue talks with its international creditors.
Read MoreRun for cover: Draghi sparks global volatility
Entricken also discussed the likelihood of the U.S. Federal Reserve raising interest rates. According to a survey released in May, 44 percent of CNBC's Global CFO Council expects the Fed to hike rates in the fourth quarter of 2015.
However, a downward revision of U.S. gross domestic product data at the end of May could affect the Fed's plans. The government cut its first-quarter estimates from an annual growth rate of 0.2 percent to a contraction of 0.7 percent.
Entricken said: "The first quarter for us was quite good. With the revision down, though, of GDP in the last quarter, it is a little bit unknown what the Fed will do going forward."