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​RecruitME are working with a leading multi site business in the construction industry who are looking for an exceptional Estimator to join their successful team.

They have recently won a series of prestigious and significant contracts across the UK as they continue through a period of sustained growth.

Involved in all aspects of our client’s pre construction projects, you will require excellent communication skills to liaise with key stakeholders on a daily basis.

The successful candidate will be a key member of the pre-construction team and will be client focused at all times.

Does this sound like you?

•Able to demonstrate that they have held a similar role with a track record working for a Design and Build Contractor with project values between £1m – £10m

•You must be able to think fast, be tenacious, resilient and have the ability to communicate at all levels

•Be adaptable and flex to suit the business needs

•You will be ambitious, degree educated and preferable MRICS/MCIOB or equivalent.

​Northampton /nɔːrˈθæmptən/ (About this soundlisten) is a large market town and the county town of Northamptonshire in the East Midlands of England. It lies on the River Nene, 60 miles (97 km) north-west of London and 50 miles (80 km) south-east of Birmingham.[2][3] One of the largest towns (as opposed to cities) in England,[4] it had a population of 212,100 at the 2011 census (223,000 est. 2019).

Archaeological evidence of settlement in the area dates to the Bronze Age, Romans and Anglo-Saxons. In the Middle Ages, the town rose to national significance with the establishment of Northampton Castle, an occasional royal residence which regularly hosted the Parliament of England. Medieval Northampton had many churches, monasteries and the University of Northampton, all enclosed by the town walls. It was granted a town charter by Richard I in 1189 and a mayor was appointed by King John in 1215. The town was also the site of two medieval battles, in 1264 and 1460.

Northampton supported the Parliamentary Roundheads in the English Civil War, and Charles II ordered the destruction of the town walls and most of the castle. The Great Fire of Northampton in 1675 destroyed much of the town. It was soon rebuilt and grew rapidly with the industrial development of the 18th century. Northampton continued to grow with the arrival of the Grand Union Canal and the railways in the 19th century, becoming a centre for footwear and leather manufacture.

Northampton's growth was limited until it was designated as a New Town in 1968, accelerating development in the town. It unsuccessfully applied for city status in 2000.[5]

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