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​​They are recruiting for a Senior Quantity Surveyor to be based at their head office in Nottinghamshire.

You will be reporting to the Commercial Manager and may need to visit various sites as required.

Our client works across multiple sectors, delivering a comprehensive range of innovative solutions in the Commercial, Retail, Hotel, Education and Sports sectors with complex £multi-million design and build contracts.

The Senior Quantity Surveyor will need to demonstrate an appropriate level of experience in the construction industry as a Quantity Surveyor, or in a similar Commercial Manager role for a large main contractor.

We are looking for someone is driven and motivated to drive change and use their experience and skills to implement lean methodologies and be involved at the forefront of projects across the UK.

Do you have the following?

• The candidate will be qualified to Degree/HND or HNC in Quantity Surveying or a similar commercial degree in construction. RICS membership preferred

• A full valid driving licence

• Will need to be CSCS qualified

​Fakenham is a market town and civil parish in Norfolk, England. It is situated on the River Wensum, about 25 miles (40 kilometres) north west of Norwich. The town is the junction of several local roads, including the A148 from King's Lynn to Cromer, the A1067 to Norwich and the A1065 to Swaffham.

The civil parish has an area of 3.49 sq mi (9.0 km2) and in the 2001 census had a population of 7,357 in 3,292 households, the population increasing to 7,617 at the 2011 census.[1] For the purposes of local government, the parish falls within the district of North Norfolk.[2]

Fakenham has been a market town since 1250, particularly known for its corn, barley and wheat trading, and in the 19th century it became noted for its printing. Fakenham Racecourse is a thoroughbred horse racing venue to the south of Fakenham, of which Charles, Prince of Wales is patron.

The town has a long name of Fakenham Lancaster which derives from the ownership of the manor in 1377 being transferred to John of Gaunt, the Duke of Lancaster. The name continues to be used today, including on recently placed history trail plaques around the town,[3] and also the two wards that cover the town, for the purpose of electing councillors to North Norfolk District Council, are called Lancaster North and Lancaster South.

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