Projects & Design

Projects & Design

RecruitWright dynamic partner for premier recruitment

Recruit Wright are also a premier partner for project and design recruitment solutions. With a keen understanding of the dynamic needs of the design industry and the ever-evolving landscape of project management, cultivated from the Wright Group, we specialise in connecting industry leading talent with creators and innovators seeking to thrive in today‚Äôs competitive market. Our bespoke approach is tailored to each client’s unique requirements, ensuring precise matches that drive success and propel businesses forward. We are dedicated to not just filling roles, but to building lasting partnerships that fuel creativity, innovation and growth in a place where talent meets opportunity.

Example Projects & Design roles

Projects, Design and Project Management Recruitment

Recruit Wright are dedicated to not just filling roles, but to building lasting partnerships that fuel creativity, innovation and growth in a place where talent meets opportunity.

Projects & Design icon

A project manager is a professional responsible for leading, planning, executing, and overseeing projects from inception to completion. They play a critical role in ensuring that projects are delivered on time, within budget, and according to specifications.

Key Responsibilities of a Project Manager

Project Planning: Developing comprehensive project plans that outline project scope, objectives, timelines, resource requirements, budgets, and deliverables, in collaboration with stakeholders and team members.
Resource Management: Allocating and managing project resources, including personnel, budget, equipment, and materials, to ensure efficient utilization and adherence to project schedules and budgets.
Team Leadership: Leading and motivating project teams, assigning tasks, providing guidance and direction, resolving conflicts, and fostering a collaborative and productive team environment.
Risk Management: Identifying potential risks and uncertainties that may impact project success, developing risk mitigation strategies, and proactively managing risks throughout the project lifecycle to minimize their impact.
Communication and Stakeholder Management: Communicating project status, progress, and key milestones to stakeholders, clients, and team members, and managing expectations to ensure alignment with project objectives and deliverables.
Quality Assurance: Monitoring project quality and performance against established standards and requirements, implementing quality assurance processes and procedures, and taking corrective actions as needed to maintain quality and compliance.
Budget and Cost Control: Monitoring project budgets, tracking expenses, and controlling costs to ensure adherence to budgetary constraints and financial objectives, and identifying opportunities for cost savings or efficiencies.
Change Management: Managing changes to project scope, requirements, or objectives, assessing their impact on project timelines and resources, and implementing change control processes to ensure proper documentation and approval of changes.
Project Closure: Facilitating project closure activities, including finalizing deliverables, conducting post-project reviews and evaluations, documenting lessons learned, and transitioning project outcomes to stakeholders or operational teams.

A project lead, also known as a project leader or team leader, is a key member of a project management team responsible for overseeing the execution of specific tasks, managing resources, and coordinating the efforts of project team members to achieve project objectives. While their role may vary depending on the size and complexity of the project, they typically work under the guidance of a project manager and may lead a subset of the project team.

Key Responsibilities of a Project Lead

Task Coordination: Coordinate and delegate tasks among project team members, ensuring that each member understands their responsibilities and deadlines.
Team Management: Provide guidance, support, and motivation to project team members, fostering a collaborative and productive work environment.
Progress Tracking: Monitor the progress of assigned tasks, track key milestones, and report updates to the project manager or stakeholders.
Issue Resolution: Identify and address issues or obstacles that may impede project progress, collaborating with team members to develop solutions and mitigate risks.
Communication: Serve as a primary point of contact for project-related communications, facilitating regular meetings, updates, and discussions with team members and stakeholders.
Quality Assurance: Ensure that project deliverables meet quality standards and specifications, conducting reviews and inspections as needed to verify compliance.
Resource Management: Manage project resources, including personnel, budget, and materials, to optimize efficiency and meet project objectives within constraints.
Documentation: Maintain accurate project documentation, including task lists, schedules, status reports, and other relevant records, to support project tracking and reporting.
Stakeholder Engagement: Engage with project stakeholders to gather requirements, provide updates on project progress, and address any concerns or feedback throughout the project lifecycle.

A site manager, also known as a construction site manager or site supervisor, is a professional responsible for overseeing all aspects of construction projects, from planning and execution to completion. They play a critical role in ensuring that construction projects are completed safely, on time, within budget, and according to specifications.

Key Responsibilities of a Site Manager

Project Planning: Participate in project planning and scheduling, including defining project scope, objectives, timelines, and resource requirements in collaboration with project stakeholders.
Site Preparation: Coordinate site preparation activities, including site surveys, clearance, excavation, and mobilization of equipment and materials, to ensure readiness for construction work.
Construction Oversight: Supervise and monitor construction activities on-site, including the installation of structures, systems, and components, to ensure compliance with project plans, specifications, and quality standards.
Resource Management: Manage construction resources, including labour, materials, equipment, and subcontractors, to optimize productivity, minimize waste, and meet project deadlines and budgetary constraints.
Safety and Compliance: Ensure compliance with safety regulations, building codes, and industry standards on the construction site, implementing safety protocols, conducting safety inspections, and addressing any safety concerns or violations.
Quality Assurance: Implement quality assurance processes and procedures to maintain construction quality and ensure that workmanship meets project specifications and client expectations.
Progress Tracking: Monitor project progress, track key milestones, and report updates to project stakeholders, including project managers, clients, and regulatory authorities, to maintain transparency and accountability.
Issue Resolution: Identify and address construction-related issues, challenges, and conflicts that arise during project execution, collaborating with project stakeholders to develop solutions and mitigate risks.
Communication and Coordination: Facilitate communication and coordination among project team members, subcontractors, suppliers, and other stakeholders to ensure alignment of project activities and resolve conflicts or discrepancies.
Documentation and Reporting: Maintain accurate project documentation, including daily logs, progress reports, change orders, and as-built drawings, to support project tracking, reporting, and record-keeping requirements.

A site lead, also known as a site supervisor or lead construction worker, is a key member of a construction project team responsible for overseeing specific tasks, activities, or areas on a construction site. While their role may vary depending on the size and complexity of the project, they typically work under the guidance of a site manager or project manager and may lead a subset of the construction crew.

Key Responsibilities of a Site Lead

Task Coordination: Coordinate and delegate tasks among construction crew members, ensuring that each member understands their responsibilities and deadlines.
Work Supervision: Supervise and monitor construction activities within their assigned area or scope, ensuring that work is performed safely, efficiently, and according to project specifications and quality standards.
Resource Management: Manage resources, including labour, materials, equipment, and tools, to optimize productivity and meet project objectives within constraints.
Quality Assurance: Conduct inspections and quality checks on work performed within their area of responsibility, ensuring compliance with project plans, specifications, and quality requirements.
Safety Compliance: Enforce safety regulations, policies, and procedures on the construction site, promoting a culture of safety and ensuring that all work is performed in accordance with applicable safety standards.
Problem-Solving: Identify and address issues, challenges, or obstacles that arise during construction activities, collaborating with team members and supervisors to develop solutions and minimize delays or disruptions.
Communication: Serve as a primary point of contact for communication within their area of responsibility, relaying information, updates, and instructions between project managers, site managers, and construction crew members.
Documentation: Maintain accurate records and documentation related to work performed within their area, including daily logs, progress reports, and incident reports, to support project tracking and reporting requirements.
Training and Development: Provide guidance, training, and support to construction crew members, fostering skill development, safety awareness, and teamwork within the team.

A design engineer is a professional responsible for designing and developing products, systems, or components according to specified requirements, standards, and technical specifications. They play a critical role in the product development process by translating concepts and ideas into detailed designs that can be manufactured and implemented.

Key Responsibilities of a Design Engineer

Concept Development: Collaborate with stakeholders, including product managers, engineers, and clients, to understand project requirements, objectives, and constraints, and develop conceptual designs and solutions.
Design Creation: Use computer-aided design (CAD) software and other tools to create detailed designs, drawings, and models of products, systems, or components, considering factors such as functionality, performance, manufacturability, and cost.
Technical Analysis: Conduct engineering analysis and simulations to evaluate the performance, strength, durability, and safety of designs, and make recommendations for design improvements or optimizations.
Prototype Development: Build and test prototypes or prototypes of designs to validate performance, functionality, and feasibility, and iterate on designs based on testing results and feedback.
Design Optimization: Identify opportunities for design optimization, cost reduction, or performance improvement, and collaborate with cross-functional teams to implement design changes or enhancements.
Documentation: Prepare and maintain comprehensive design documentation, including specifications, drawings, bills of materials (BOMs), and design review reports, to support manufacturing, assembly, and quality control processes.
Collaboration: Collaborate with other engineers, designers, and stakeholders throughout the product development process, participating in design reviews, brainstorming sessions, and cross-functional meetings to ensure alignment and progress.
Regulatory Compliance: Ensure that designs comply with relevant industry standards, regulations, and safety requirements, and participate in regulatory testing and certification processes as needed.
Problem-Solving: Identify and address design-related issues, challenges, or discrepancies that arise during the development process, proposing solutions and making design revisions as necessary to meet project objectives.

An architect is a licensed design professional who plans, designs, and oversees the construction of buildings and other structures. They play a critical role in shaping the built environment, combining artistic vision with technical expertise to create functional, sustainable, and aesthetically pleasing spaces.

Key Responsibilities of an Architect

Design Development: Collaborate with clients, engineers, and other stakeholders to develop design concepts and plans that meet project requirements, objectives, and budget constraints.
Conceptualization: Create sketches, drawings, and models to visualize design concepts and communicate ideas to clients and project team members.
Building Codes and Regulations: Ensure that designs comply with local building codes, zoning regulations, and other legal requirements, obtaining necessary permits and approvals as needed.
Technical Specifications: Prepare detailed architectural drawings, specifications, and construction documents that guide the construction process and ensure accuracy and consistency in building materials, finishes, and systems.
Construction Oversight: Supervise and coordinate construction activities on-site, reviewing progress, resolving issues, and ensuring that construction work adheres to design plans and specifications.
Project Management: Manage project timelines, budgets, and resources, coordinating with contractors, subcontractors, and suppliers to ensure that projects are completed on time and within budget.
Client Communication: Serve as a primary point of contact for clients, providing updates on project progress, addressing concerns or questions, and managing expectations throughout the design and construction process.
Sustainability and Environmental Design: Incorporate principles of sustainable design and environmental stewardship into architectural projects, minimizing environmental impact and promoting energy efficiency and resource conservation.
Quality Control: Conduct quality assurance reviews and inspections to ensure that architectural designs meet high standards of craftsmanship, functionality, and safety.

A draughtsperson, also known as a draftsperson or drafter, is a skilled technical professional who creates detailed drawings, plans, and schematics used in the design and construction of buildings, machinery, products, and other structures. They work closely with architects, engineers, and designers to translate conceptual ideas and specifications into precise technical drawings and blueprints that guide the manufacturing, construction, or fabrication process.

Key Responsibilities of a Draughtsperson

Technical Drawing: Create detailed technical drawings, plans, and schematics using computer-aided design (CAD) software or traditional drafting tools, accurately depicting dimensions, materials, and specifications.
Design Development: Collaborate with architects, engineers, and designers to develop design concepts and translate them into practical and feasible drawings that meet project requirements and objectives.
Blueprint Preparation: Prepare architectural, structural, mechanical, electrical, or other types of blueprints and drawings, incorporating design changes, annotations, and specifications as needed.
Drafting Standards: Adhere to industry standards, regulations, and best practices for drafting and technical drawing, ensuring compliance with relevant codes, standards, and specifications.
Revision and Modification: Review and revise drawings based on feedback from designers, engineers, or clients, making modifications to address design changes, errors, or discrepancies as required.
Quality Assurance: Conduct quality checks and inspections of drawings to verify accuracy, completeness, and adherence to design standards, identifying and resolving issues or inconsistencies as needed.
Documentation and Records: Maintain organized and up-to-date documentation of drawings, revisions, and design changes, maintaining accurate records and archives for reference and future use.
Coordination and Collaboration: Collaborate with multidisciplinary teams, including architects, engineers, project managers, and contractors, to coordinate drawing efforts and ensure alignment with project goals and timelines.
Training and Support: Provide guidance, training, and support to junior draughtspersons or other team members, sharing knowledge and expertise to enhance drafting skills and proficiency.

A graphic designer is a creative professional who specializes in visual communication and design. They use their artistic skills, creativity, and technical expertise to create visual concepts, graphics, and layouts that communicate messages effectively and captivate audiences across various media platforms.

Key Responsibilities of a Graphic Designer

Concept Development: Collaborate with clients, art directors, or creative directors to develop design concepts and ideas that meet project objectives, target audience preferences, and brand requirements.
Visual Identity: Create visual identities, logos, and branding materials that represent the essence and values of a brand or organization, ensuring consistency and coherence across different applications and channels.
Graphic Design: Design and produce a wide range of graphic elements, including advertisements, brochures, posters, packaging, signage, digital banners, social media graphics, and other marketing collateral.
Typography and Layout: Select appropriate fonts, typography styles, and layout compositions to convey messages effectively and enhance readability, legibility, and visual appeal in printed and digital materials.
Digital Design: Create digital assets and user interfaces for websites, mobile apps, and interactive media, incorporating user experience (UX) and user interface (UI) design principles to optimize usability and engagement.
Image Editing and Manipulation: Edit and manipulate images, photographs, and illustrations using graphic editing software, such as Adobe Photoshop or Illustrator, to enhance visual impact and create compelling visual narratives.
Print Production: Prepare print-ready files and specifications for production, collaborating with print vendors, suppliers, and manufacturers to ensure accurate colour reproduction, paper selection, and finishing techniques.
Creative Collaboration: Work closely with copywriters, illustrators, photographers, and other creative professionals to integrate visual and written content seamlessly and achieve cohesive and impactful design solutions.
Client Communication: Present design concepts, mock-ups, and prototypes to clients, solicit feedback, and incorporate revisions and changes to meet client expectations and project requirements.

A design lead is a senior-level position within a creative or design team, responsible for overseeing and guiding the design process, managing design projects, and providing leadership and direction to design team members. They play a crucial role in setting design direction, driving innovation, and ensuring the quality and consistency of design deliverables.

Key Responsibilities of a Design Lead

Design Direction: Define and articulate the overall design vision, strategy, and goals for projects or initiatives, aligning design efforts with business objectives, user needs, and brand guidelines.
Project Management: Lead design projects from concept to completion, establishing project timelines, milestones, and deliverables, and coordinating with cross-functional teams to ensure successful project execution.
Team Leadership: Provide leadership, mentorship, and guidance to design team members, fostering a collaborative and creative work environment, and empowering team members to excel in their roles.
Design Oversight: Review and critique design work produced by team members, providing constructive feedback, guidance, and direction to ensure high-quality design output that meets project requirements and standards.
Strategic Planning: Collaborate with stakeholders, product managers, and senior leadership to identify design opportunities, prioritize design initiatives, and develop long-term design strategies that drive business growth and innovation.
User-Centred Design: Advocate for user-centred design principles and best practices, championing the needs and preferences of end users throughout the design process and advocating for design decisions based on user research and insights.
Cross-Functional Collaboration: Collaborate closely with other departments and teams, including product management, engineering, marketing, and customer support, to integrate design efforts and ensure alignment with overall business objectives and priorities.
Design Standards and Processes: Establish and maintain design standards, processes, and workflows to ensure consistency, efficiency, and scalability in design operations, and continually evaluate and iterate on design practices to optimize effectiveness.
Client or Stakeholder Engagement: Engage with clients, stakeholders, and external partners to understand project requirements, gather feedback, and communicate design solutions effectively, building trust and fostering positive relationships.

A Business Analyst (BA) is a professional who analyses an organization or business domain and documents its business processes, systems, and requirements. They play a crucial role in bridging the gap between business needs and technology solutions, helping organizations improve efficiency, streamline processes, and achieve strategic objectives.

Key Responsibilities of a Business Analyst

Requirements Gathering: Collaborate with stakeholders, including business users, clients, and project teams, to elicit, analyse, and document business requirements for new systems, processes, or initiatives.
Business Process Analysis: Analyse existing business processes, workflows, and systems to identify areas for improvement, optimization, and automation, and recommend solutions to enhance efficiency and effectiveness.
Documentation and Specification: Document business requirements, functional specifications, user stories, use cases, and other artefacts to communicate requirements and solutions to stakeholders, developers, and other project team members.
Data Analysis: Analyse data and information from various sources to identify trends, patterns, and insights that inform business decision-making and support strategic initiatives, such as market analysis, customer segmentation, or performance measurement.
System Design and Testing: Collaborate with technical teams to translate business requirements into technical specifications, participate in system design sessions, and assist in the development of test plans and test cases to validate system functionality.
Stakeholder Communication: Facilitate communication and collaboration between business stakeholders and technical teams, serving as a liaison to ensure alignment between business needs and technology solutions throughout the project lifecycle.
Change Management: Support change management activities, such as user training, stakeholder engagement, and readiness assessments, to ensure successful adoption and implementation of new systems, processes, or initiatives.
Risk Assessment and Mitigation: Identify potential risks, issues, and dependencies that may impact project delivery or business operations, and work with stakeholders to develop mitigation strategies and contingency plans.
Continuous Improvement: Continuously monitor and evaluate business processes, systems, and performance metrics to identify opportunities for optimization, innovation, and process improvement, and recommend solutions to drive business value.

A scheduler, often referred to as a project scheduler or production scheduler, is a professional responsible for planning, coordinating, and managing schedules for projects, tasks, or production processes. They play a crucial role in optimizing resource allocation, managing dependencies, and ensuring timely completion of deliverables.

Key Responsibilities of a Scheduler

Schedule Development: Develop and maintain schedules for projects, tasks, or production activities, taking into account project requirements, resource availability, and constraints, and ensuring alignment with project objectives and timelines.
Resource Allocation: Allocate resources, including manpower, equipment, materials, and facilities, to tasks or activities based on project priorities, resource availability, and project dependencies, to optimize productivity and efficiency.
Critical Path Analysis: Identify critical path activities, milestones, and dependencies within the project schedule, and analyse their impact on project duration and overall project timeline, to mitigate risks and prioritize work accordingly.
Schedule Optimization: Continuously monitor and evaluate the project schedule, identify potential bottlenecks or delays, and propose schedule adjustments, resource reallocation, or mitigation strategies to optimize project performance and minimize schedule risks.
Progress Tracking: Track progress against the project schedule, monitor task completion, milestone achievement, and resource utilization, and provide regular updates and reports to project stakeholders on schedule performance, deviations, and variances.
Schedule Compliance: Ensure adherence to project schedules, deadlines, and milestones by coordinating with project team members, stakeholders, and subcontractors, and proactively addressing any issues or delays that may arise during project execution.
Schedule Integration: Integrate schedule information with other project management tools and systems, such as project management software, resource management systems, and document management platforms, to facilitate seamless communication and collaboration among project stakeholders.
Risk Management: Identify schedule-related risks and uncertainties, assess their potential impact on project outcomes, and develop contingency plans, mitigation strategies, or alternative scenarios to address and mitigate schedule risks.
Stakeholder Communication: Communicate schedule updates, changes, and status reports to project stakeholders, including project managers, team members, clients, and senior leadership, to ensure transparency, alignment, and informed decision-making.

An estimator is a professional responsible for assessing the costs associated with a project or undertaking. They analyse project requirements, specifications, and scope to determine the resources, materials, labour, and other expenses needed to complete the project within budget.

Key Responsibilities of an Estimator

Cost Estimation: Analyse project requirements, plans, and specifications to estimate the costs of materials, labour, equipment, subcontractors, and other resources needed for project execution.
Quantity Take-off: Perform quantity take-offs and measurements from construction drawings, blueprints, or specifications to quantify the amount of materials, components, or work items required for the project.
Vendor and Supplier Coordination: Obtain quotes, bids, and pricing from vendors, suppliers, and subcontractors for materials, equipment, and services, and negotiate pricing and terms to ensure competitive and cost-effective procurement.
Cost Analysis: Analyse cost data, historical records, and industry benchmarks to validate cost estimates, identify cost drivers, and assess potential cost savings or cost overruns for different project scenarios.
Budget Development: Assist in the development of project budgets and cost plans, providing accurate and reliable cost estimates to support project planning, resource allocation, and budgeting decisions.
Risk Assessment: Identify and assess potential risks, uncertainties, and contingencies that may impact project costs, schedule, or performance, and develop mitigation strategies or allowances to account for these risks in the cost estimate.
Value Engineering: Collaborate with project teams to explore value engineering opportunities, alternative materials, construction methods, or design changes that can optimize project costs without compromising quality or functionality.
Cost Reporting: Prepare and present cost estimates, reports, and analyses to project stakeholders, including project managers, clients, and senior leadership, to communicate project costs, risks, and budget implications effectively.
Continuous Improvement: Stay informed about industry trends, market conditions, and best practices in cost estimating and construction management, and seek opportunities to improve estimating processes, methodologies, and accuracy.

A Resource Manager is a professional responsible for overseeing the allocation, utilization, and management of resources within an organization or project. They play a crucial role in optimizing resource allocation, ensuring that the right resources are available at the right time to support project objectives and organizational goals.

Key Responsibilities of a Resource Manager

Resource Planning: Collaborate with project managers, department heads, and other stakeholders to forecast resource requirements, identify resource constraints, and develop resource allocation plans to support project schedules and objectives.
Resource Allocation: Allocate resources, including personnel, equipment, materials, and facilities, to projects or tasks based on project priorities, resource availability, and project dependencies, to optimize productivity and efficiency.
Resource Scheduling: Develop and maintain resource schedules, calendars, and plans to ensure that resources are scheduled and utilized effectively, minimizing conflicts, bottlenecks, and downtime, and maximizing resource utilization.
Capacity Management: Monitor resource capacity and availability, assess resource utilization and workload, and proactively identify and address resource constraints or overloads to ensure that projects are adequately resourced and staffed.
Skills Matching: Match resources to project requirements based on skills, expertise, and availability, ensuring that project teams have the necessary capabilities and competencies to meet project objectives and deliverables.
Resource Tracking: Track resource usage, costs, and performance metrics, and provide regular updates and reports to project stakeholders on resource utilization, efficiency, and productivity to support decision-making and planning.
Conflict Resolution: Resolve resource conflicts, disputes, or issues that arise during project execution, such as competing resource demands, resource shortages, or scheduling conflicts, and negotiate solutions to ensure project continuity and success.
Resource Development: Identify opportunities for resource development, training, or upskilling to enhance resource capabilities, performance, and versatility, and support career growth and professional development for team members.
Continuous Improvement: Continuously evaluate and improve resource management processes, tools, and practices to optimize resource allocation, streamline workflows, and enhance overall efficiency and effectiveness.

A strategy manager is typically a professional within an organization who is responsible for developing, implementing, and overseeing strategic plans to achieve the organization’s objectives. Their role involves analysing market trends, assessing competitors, identifying growth opportunities, and formulating strategies to capitalize on them.

Key Responsibilities of a Strategy Manager

Strategic Planning: Developing long-term and short-term strategic plans aligned with the organization’s goals and objectives.
Market Analysis: Conducting research and analysis of market trends, customer behaviour, and competitive landscape to identify opportunities and threats.
Competitive Intelligence: Gathering information about competitors’ strategies, strengths, and weaknesses to inform the development of the organization’s strategy.
Risk Management: Assessing potential risks and developing strategies to mitigate them, ensuring the organization can adapt to changing market conditions.
Performance Monitoring: Tracking key performance indicators (KPIs) to measure the effectiveness of implemented strategies and making adjustments as needed.
Stakeholder Communication: Communicating strategic plans and updates to internal stakeholders such as executives, department heads, and employees, as well as external stakeholders such as investors and partners.

The Head of Construction, also known as Construction Manager or Director of Construction, is a senior-level position responsible for overseeing all aspects of construction projects within an organization. Their role involves leading construction teams, managing resources, and ensuring that projects are completed safely, efficiently, and within budget and schedule constraints.

Key responsibilities of a Head of Construction

Project Planning and Scheduling: Developing construction plans, defining project scope, scheduling activities, and establishing timelines to ensure timely completion of projects.
Resource Management: Allocating resources such as labour, materials, and equipment, and ensuring that they are utilized efficiently to maximize productivity and minimize costs.
Team Leadership: Leading construction teams, including project managers, engineers, supervisors, and subcontractors, and providing guidance and support to ensure that project objectives are met.
Budget Management: Managing construction budgets, tracking expenses, and controlling costs to ensure that projects are completed within budgetary constraints.
Quality Assurance and Compliance: Ensuring that construction activities comply with building codes, safety regulations, and quality standards, and implementing quality control measures to deliver high-quality results.
Risk Management: Identifying potential risks and hazards associated with construction projects, developing risk mitigation strategies, and implementing safety measures to prevent accidents and injuries.
Stakeholder Management: Communicating with clients, architects, engineers, subcontractors, and other stakeholders to ensure that project requirements are understood and expectations are met.
Project Monitoring and Reporting: Monitoring construction progress, analysing project metrics, and providing regular progress reports to senior management and stakeholders.
Contract Administration: Reviewing and negotiating construction contracts, managing contractual obligations, and resolving disputes with subcontractors and suppliers.

The Head of Projects, also known as Project Manager, is a senior-level role responsible for overseeing the planning, execution, and completion of projects within an organization. They typically lead project teams, coordinate resources, and ensure that projects are delivered on time, within budget, and according to specified quality standards.

Key responsibilities of a Head of Projects

Project Planning: Developing project plans, defining project objectives, scope, and deliverables, and creating timelines and budgets.
Resource Management: Allocating resources, including personnel, budget, and equipment, to ensure the successful execution of projects.
Team Leadership: Leading and motivating project teams, providing guidance and support, and fostering a collaborative working environment.
Stakeholder Management: Communicating with stakeholders, including clients, team members, and senior management, to ensure alignment with project goals and expectations.
Risk Management: Identifying potential risks and issues that may impact project delivery, developing mitigation strategies, and implementing contingency plans.
Quality Assurance: Monitoring project progress, conducting quality checks, and ensuring that deliverables meet quality standards and client requirements.
Project Monitoring and Reporting: Tracking project performance, analysing variances, and providing regular progress reports to stakeholders.
Change Management: Managing changes to project scope, schedule, and budget, and ensuring that any deviations are properly documented and communicated.

Quick links to our specialist disciplines

For more information, enquiries and applications regarding our Projects & Design roles, please contact Recruit Wright. A member of our recruitment team are on hand and ready to help.

All enquiries will be dealt with in the strictest confidence.

Telephone: 01909 730507