A foreman is the main link between our clients shop floor team and management team. The foreman is responsible for the team’s day to day activities, ensuring smooth and efficient performance and achievement of goals. The foreman should handle the day to day challenges and work under the direction of the Service Operations Manager to provide direction to the shop floor engineering team.
Give toolbox talks and actively raise safe systems of work including risk assessments, embracing the company’s core value of 'Safety First’;
Investigate near misses, accidents and quality issues with a focus on root cause analysis;
Supervise the activities of the industrial workshop facility with direct accountability for labour, materials, plant and equipment;
Monitor stock levels of consumables and equipment;
Chair workshop floor meetings, motivating and driving the team, working to a project plan and budget;
Ensure legible audit trail in line with defined quality and manufacturing procedures, e.g. weld maps, weld logs and root cards;
Conduct inspection of equipment and monitor quality and service performance, duly raising and addressing any non-conformance;
Maintenance of tools and equipment, ensuring cleanliness and safety;
Conduct and control work, being a pillar of knowledge for the team, with the ability to provide technical training and direction to subordinates.
Downham Market, sometimes simply referred to as Downham, is a market town and civil parish in Norfolk, England. It lies on the edge of the Fens, on the River Great Ouse, approximately 11 miles south of King's Lynn, 39 miles west of Norwich and 30 miles north of Cambridge.
The civil parish has an area of 5.2 km² and in the 2011 census had a population of 9,994 in 4,637 households.
Fire Station in 2006, now a heritage centre
It was an agricultural centre, developing as a market for the produce of the Fens with a bridge across the Ouse. During the Middle Ages, it was famed for its butter market and also hosted a notable horse fair. The market is now held Fridays and Saturdays.
Notable buildings in the town include its mediaeval parish church, dedicated to St Edmund, and the Victorian clock tower, constructed in 1878. The town is also known as the place where Charles I hid after the Battle of Naseby. In 2004 the town completed a regeneration project on the Market Place, moving the market to the town hall car park. The decorative town sign depicts the crown and arrows of St Edmund with horses to show the importance of the horse fairs in the town's history.
A heritage centre, Discover Downham, opened in a former fire station in 2016. The town is twinned with Civray, Vienne, France.