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Telecoms Contractor Manager

​A telecommunications contractor is a professional who specializes in the installation, maintenance, and repair of communication systems and networks. They work with various technologies such as fiber optics, satellite systems, and wireless networks. Telecoms contractors also coordinate and supervise the work of subcontractors, trade professionals, and other workers involved in the project. They are accountable for ensuring quality standards are met and all work is done safely and according to specifications.

​As a contracts manager, you’ll be responsible for overseeing important legal documents relating to construction projects and ensuring that any issues which arise are resolved as quickly and effectively as possible.

The duties of a contracts manager may include:

Preparing tenders for clients and commercial bids to help bring in new business

Developing and presenting project proposals

Meeting with clients to find out their requirements

Producing plans and estimating budgets and timescales

Discussing, drafting, reviewing and negotiating the terms of business contracts

Agreeing budgets and timescales with the clients

Managing construction schedules and budgets

Dealing with any unexpected costs

Attending site meetings to monitor progress

Acting as the main point of contact for clients, site and project managers

Working with third parties to ensure that everyone understands their roles and responsibilities

Making sure construction projects meet agreed technical standards

Liaising with technical and financial staff, sub-contractors, legal teams and the client’s own representatives

Overseeing invoicing at the end of a project

Working on-site and in an office.

​Gedling is a village and former civil parish which gives its name to the larger Borough of Gedling in Nottinghamshire, England. It lies 4 miles (6.4 km) north-east of Nottingham city centre. The parish was abolished in 1935 and absorbed into the urban district of Carlton, which in turn was abolished in 1974 on the creation of borough of Gedling. The population of the Gedling ward at the 2011 census was 6,817[1] and 111,787 for the district.[2] Gedling was recorded in the Domesday Book and is still a distinct settlement, although residential, commercial and industrial growth in the wider borough of Gedling and the neighbouring city of Nottingham, boroughs of Broxtowe and Rushcliffe and district of Ashfield (as well as the Derbyshire boroughs of Amber Valley and Erewash, which have become increasingly urban around Nottingham) means it can be difficult to distinguish the village of Gedling from the nearby town of Carlton, with which it has become contiguous.

Gedling was first settled around Saxon times, when the Saxon chief Gedl (hence the name Gedling, coming from the chief "Gedl" and "Ing" being Saxon for People, Gedl-Ing meaning "Gedl's People") sailed up the River Trent, and then up the Little Ouse dyke, until he could get no further upstream. He landed at the spot which is thought to be the present-day site of All Saints' Church. Gedling has had several versions of its name including Ghellinge, Gedlinga, Geddlings, and Gettang.

Despite being a fairly small place, Gedling gives its name to the local borough council which has its offices in nearby Arnold, and also to the local parliamentary constituency, which covers the suburbs to the east of Nottingham, including Arnold and Carlton. Village pubs are the Gedling Inn (once the Chesterfield Arms) and The Willowbrook on Main Road.

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