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Contractors wanted for £650m power plant

February 13th, 2018 No comments

North London Waste Authority (NLWA) is holding an industry open day for potential suppliers on a new £650m power plant.

A whole range of work packages will be up for grabs on the 10-year construction programme to deliver the North London Heat and Power Project (NLHPP) at Edmonton EcoPark.

The development on a 16 hectare site in the Upper Lee Valley will ensure the ongoing ability to dispose of waste responsibly and cost effectively for many years to come.

Companies engaged in the project should work to the highest standards of health and safety, work as a “good neighbour”, be committed to equality, diversity and inclusion, and play a positive role in skills development of their workforce.

The components of the NLHPP are:

  • an Energy Recovery Facility (ERF), to be located in the north of the site, which will treat up to 700,000 tonnes of residual waste a year and provide enough electricity to power over 127,000 homes, with some energy diverted to supply heat to local homes and businesses via a heat network;
  • a Resource Recovery Facility (RRF), to be located in the south of the site, which is where bulky waste will be separated for recycling, and will also be the location of a recycling centre for the public and businesses from 2021;
  • EcoPark House, located near the River Lee Navigation, which will contain office accommodation and a visitors’ centre where people can find out more about recycling, waste, heat, and power; and
  • demolition and removal of the existing Energy from Waste (EfW) facility, which will reach the end of its operational life around 2025.

The estimated capital costs for the project are £650m.

In advance of main construction activities, a series of preparatory works will be required to prepare the site, provide new utilities and create new site access points.

The industry open day will explain in greater detail NLWA’s proposals for the preparatory works so that interested companies can engage as soon as practicable in the plans.

NLWA will also invite views from the supplier market on the proposed procurement strategy, interfaces between the packages and risk allocations.

Procurement of the other packages will be subject to a separate market engagement exercise which will be completed at a later date.

For more information about attending visit here or fill in the registration form here

NLWA will also be keen to hear from the construction industry on ways in which this project can promote innovation, sustainability, and engagement with the local supply chain.

At this stage NLWA is primarily seeking to engage with main contractors.

Potential subcontractors to these procurements are welcome to submit their company details to info@northlondonheatandpower.london for NLWA to pass them on to main contractors.

NLWA’s strategy is to sequence construction by developing the preparatory works, then the Resource Recovery Facility and EcoPark House, and then the main Energy Recovery Facility construction, with a view to the latter being operational by the end of 2025.

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Why should the construction industry use electric fleets?

February 12th, 2018 No comments

The construction industry is increasingly showing its concern about the environment by transitioning to more environmentally friendly practices. The UK government is beginning to pass legislation that stipulates construction firms should use green practices within their production process – but what about their fleets? Should they be green too?

For business owners, a fleet of reliable vehicles is a vital cog in the smooth running of their business. However, electric vehicles have previously had a level of stigma attached – a smaller mileage range, longer time taken to recharge and less charging points than petrol stations. But, the market is evolving, and with it comes improvements for electric vehicles.

After a record year in 2017, electric vehicles have remained in the spotlight thanks to the rising attention on the UK’s poor air quality. With air pollutions levels high throughout the UK, the government has committed to plans to ensure they reduce the level of pollution by 2040. With significant developments in the electric vehicle market, and as plans from the government begin to get rolled out across the country, now could be the perfect time for the construction industry to start operating with an electric fleet. Van Monster, retailers of used vans, explain why.

A successful year

By the end of 2017, there were approximately 132,000 new electric car registrations and over 5,100 electric vans. The figures mark 2017 as a record year for new registrations in the EV market, averaging over 4,000 new registrations a month. This could be attributed to the government’s plans to clean up the UK’s air quality, or because there is now a better choice for van drivers and fleet managers.

2018 looks positive too, with progress expected to continue regarding the improvements of air pollution – ignorance and a lack of knowledge is no longer an excuse. In previous years, there has been a limited choice for electric van drivers but there is now more choice than ever before. Most big automotive brands who have a recognisable name in the electric vehicle market, have a van counterpart on the market too – Nissan, Renault, Peugeot and Mercedes to name a few.

New expansions

The electric vehicle market has faced many challenges over the years – with many drivers criticising the number of charging points, the time it takes to charge EVs and the mileage. However, new developments suggest that the market could have finally beaten some of the challenges.

With a rapid charging point, it is now possible to charge an electric vehicle in just 20 minutes. We predict that more rapid charging points will need to be installed across the UK to keep up with the demand and appeal to drivers who need a quick charge. Thanks to a multimillion pound deal with ChargePoint back in May 2017, InstaVolt are installing at least another 3,000 rapid charging points across fuel station forecourts across the UK. In addition, researchers claim they could have developed an ‘instantly rechargeable’ method that recharges an electric battery in the same time as it would take to fill a gas tank – a solution to the biggest headache of electric vehicles.

Nissan are tackling the limited mileage range head on, introducing their new Nissan Leaf model with double the mileage range compared to previous models – a significant indicator that the same can done in the pipeline for their electric van counterpart.

Tackling UK air pollution

The target has been set, and the plan of action is starting to take form, as the UK government move towards implementing their plans to ban petrol and diesel cars by 2040. In the lead up to 2040, the UK are introducing clean air zones into the worst polluted cities in the UK.  London and Oxford are amongst cities which are introducing Ultra Low Emission Zones and Zero Emission Zones to improve their air quality. Oxford plan to be the first zero emission city in the world by 2020. Other cities such as Leeds, Southampton and Derby are also amongst the cities who plan to introduce clean air zones in their city centres. The construction industry throughout the western world depends on cheap crude oil for use within their manufacturing processes and the machines – because of this, construction accounts for 50% of all carbon emissions produced in the UK by machinery and production.

The new scheme will originally be rolled out only in the worst polluted cities as a trial, but will affect a large number of vehicles. Vehicles which don’t abide by the zone’s emission standards will be required to pay a daily access charge to drive in the zone – failure to pay the daily toxin charges can result in a penalty charge being issued to the driver or registered owner of the vehicle. Although, it has not yet been announced what these zones will mean for commercial vehicles right now, in the near future it is likely that the charges will be applied to all vehicles. Introducing electric vans to your construction fleet could be your way of giving back to the environment. Not only will you avoid toxin charges when driving in clean air zones, it will also help the industry get recognition for becoming environmentally friendly. An ultra- low emission or zero emission vehicle will be able to drive freely throughout the zones without daily charges.

 

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PCA launches new 2018 training programme

February 9th, 2018 No comments

National trade body the Property Care Association (PCA) has set out its schedule of professional development training for 2018.

 

The PCA has invested significant resources into developing a comprehensive portfolio of courses throughout the year in areas including condensation, damp and timber preservation, residential ventilation, structural waterproofing, invasive weed control and flood resilience.

 

Led by experts in their fields, the courses are designed to meet the needs of delegates at whatever stage in their career.

 

There are specific surveyor-led courses including surveying timber and dampness in buildings, surveyor in structural waterproofing, control and eradication of Japanese knotweed and property flood resilience.

 

Courses are also available for office-based staff, or those at technician level, who will benefit from gaining an understanding of their industry and the work carried out by their colleagues in the field.

 

Training can also be used as part of foundation study for a number of widely recognised professional qualifications. These include Certificated Surveyor of Timber and Dampness in Buildings (CSTDB), Certificated Surveyor in Structural Waterproofing (CSSW) and Certificated Surveyor in Japanese Knotweed (CSJK).

 

Jade Stocker of the PCA’s training team, said: “The 2018 training prospectus contains new courses and qualifications, as well as training and exams that are now established as cornerstones of professional credibility and recognition.”

 

A downloadable copy of the prospectus is available at www.property-care.org/training-qualifications/

 

Print versions can be ordered from jade@property-care.org

 

The courses are run at the trade association’s training locations in Cambridgeshire – which include a purpose built practical facility, which creates an environment to apply theory where applicable.

 

Delegates can also take advantage of the PCA’s bespoke in-house training packages, which are delivered directly to clients at a location and date of their choosing.

 

Many of the courses in the prospectus are available in this format, which can provide a more cost effective and convenient option.

 

And to allow clients to focus on specific training needs for their organisation and staff, they can discuss their needs with the PCA training team, who will draw up a tailored training package which can be delivered at a location of the client’s choosing.

 

Specific information on in-house training options can be found at www.property-care.org/training-qualifications/training-courses/in-house-training-options/

 

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Carillion were chasing claims of £260m before collapse

February 8th, 2018 No comments

Carillion bosses were pursuing or planning claims for over £260m on seven contracts before the firm collapsed.

The extent of claims it planned to chase were revealed in the board’s business plan put to its banks and the Government in the board’s failed attempt to buy extra time with emergency funding.

This also revealed that it had written £1.1bn off its balance sheet due to legacy contracts, delays in settlements and PFI transactions.

The claims dossier opens an avenue for the Official Receiver, overseeing Carillion’s liquidation, to pursue although in practice claims are usually written off because they are difficult to pursue following corporate collapse.

The claims were also being contested providing no real guarantee of the estimated claw-back.

According to the business plan the board believed it could claim £43m on the delayed Royal Liverpool Hospital PFI contract, including recovery of claims from third parties of £34m following problems with concrete beams on the project.

Its other legacy hospital, the Midlands Metropolitan Hospital, was targeted for completion in June 2019 because of problems with building services on the project.

The report reveals that the board was predicting it could recover an Aecom claim of £10m by June this year.

On its Aberdeen Western Peripheral Route three-way joint venture project Carillion said it hoped to recover £25m from Transport for Scotland by this summer and further cash of £15m from designers and insurance by the end of £2018.

Carillion also believed it could recover £16m from its phase one residential project for the Battersea PowerStation development, which was delivered nearly a year late.

On its downtown Doha project in Qatar, the board reported that it had agreement from Msheireb Properties for extension of time claims amounting to £97m.

Meanwhile the Government has revealed that it has already spent £150m on financing the wind down of Carillion.

The cash has been used by the Official Receiver to keep some services running, and for legal fees.

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SCS AND CA ROOFING SERVICES SECURE PHASE TWO OF RUSHDEN LAKES

February 5th, 2018 No comments

Having successfully completed work on phase one of the £140m Rushden Lakes development in the Nene Valley, Northamptonshire, CA Roofing Services, along with CA Group’s specialist cladding division SCS, has confirmed that it has been awarded phase two of the development.

 

The second phase of work consists of an additional single storey terrace, bringing the total number of terraces, featuring some of UK’s biggest high street shopping brands, to four. In addition, phase two will include a large leisure block, which will be split into a Cineworld 14-screen iMax cinema complex and a selection of restaurants serving a range of premium food and beverages.

 

Danny Nelson, Business Delivery Director for Winvic, explained: “Phase one of activity at Rushden Lakes saw the site really begin to take shape but this second phase will transform it into a recognisable retail, leisure and tourism destination. Our success in securing this additional phase, is due in no small part to the dedication and level of expertise on which we were able to draw, from within our own business and that of our carefully chosen partners.”

 

The development will feature a combination of CA Group’s Twin-Therm® built-up roof and wall system on the terrace and the company’s River-Therm® secret fix roof system, on the cinema complex, the latter being specified due to the roof pitch being as low as two degrees, necessitating the need for a standing seam system.

 

Shop fronts will be clad in a combination of stone rainscreen from Shackerley (Holdings) Group Limited, sourced in Italy and fabricated in Chorley, Lancashire, and CA Group’s Prime SFX Rainscreen System, which will be modified to various depths and widths in order to create a visually stunning 3D effect.

 

Michael Cinnamond, Divisional Manager for Specialist Cladding Systems, explained: “The combination of buildings on the project and their various functions enables us as a team to demonstrate our wide ranging skills and ability to adapt and integrate various products into the development for maximum effect. As a single source supplier, with manufacturing capability and extensive know-how in this area, we welcome the opportunity to take on and resolve the challenges presented by such a groundbreaking development.”

 

At a height of 28 meters, the cinema complex towers above the other buildings on the development. In order to maximise its aesthetic appeal, the upper section of the building will be clad in mirror-polished, stainless steel panels, designed to reflect the sky.

 

Steven Forster, Sales and Estimating Director, CA Roofing Services, added:  “We are delighted to have secured phase two of this showcase development, working closely with main contractor Winvic, a relationship which has been built on many years of successful collaboration.”

 

Work on the project is expected to complete in August 2018.

 

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Aarsleff Ground Engineering wins soil nailing contract for major road widening scheme

February 2nd, 2018 No comments

On behalf of client Torbay Council, main contractor Dyer and Butler has awarded Aarsleff Ground Engineering the soil nailing contract to stabilise the embankment as part of a major Highways widening scheme on the A3022 Brixham Road between Clayland Cross and Wilkins Drive.

The widening of Brixham Road is part of the Western Corridor scheme – one of the Local Enterprise Partnership’s portfolio of strategic infrastructure projects that will help to generate growth throughout the whole of Devon, Plymouth, Somerset and Torbay.

Specifically, Aarsleff will install 378 No. self-drilled fully galvanised soil nails, of 6m length. Aarsleff will install the soil nails with their excavator mounted hütte drill mast.

Owing to the success of the contract win, Aarsleff’s Assistant Manager for Geotechnical Jonathan Greener said “Combined with our in-house knowledge and expertise on how to stabilise a steep bank or cutting, we ensure our geotechnical solutions will cause minimal disruption to highway schemes like this”.

Aarsleff will be on site from the 29th February for an estimated 6-week programme.

Executive Lead for Community Services, Councillor Robert Excell, said: “These works show Torbay Council’s commitment to improving one of our major routes, to reduce congestion and allow for future growth within this area.

“We have been successful in obtaining significant funding from the Local Enterprise Partnership and this scheme is the final phase of the current programme of works to improve sections of Brixham Road and Kings Ash Road. This will improve transport links for both residents and businesses and promote future economic growth.”

Steve Hindley CBE DL, Chair of the Heart of the South West Local Enterprise Partnership said: “At the start of 2018 it’s great to see yet another one of our Growth Deal projects being delivered in Torbay. The widening of Brixham Road is part of the Western Corridor scheme – one of the LEP’s portfolio of strategic infrastructure projects that will help to generate growth throughout the whole of Devon, Plymouth, Somerset and Torbay.

Hindley added, “I look forward to seeing the project take shape and start to open up the route to make it more efficient for businesses to thrive in the area.”

For more information about Aarsleff Ground Engineering and its soil nailing solutions, contact the company on 01636 611140

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Combatting efficiency challenges following motor failure

January 31st, 2018 No comments

It may not happen often but electric motor failure can have serious consequences when it does occur. In fact, it can be difficult to know just what to do. As business downtime and losses mount, it’s very easy to make a panicked decision over whether to rewind and repair or replace your motor.

What should motor owners do? With new high-efficiency motors available, do they take the plunge and invest in a whole new motor altogether that promises higher efficiency levels but with significantly greater costs? Or, do they commit to an electric motor rewind or repair? While the cost is often lower, many are concerned about the potential inefficiencies that an electric motor rewind can bring — yet are these worries grounded in fiction?

This way of thinking has been commonly attributed to a small number of studies surrounding smaller motors. It is claimed that carrying out a rewind can drop efficiency by between 1% and 5% each time it is rewound. Considering the associated expense and sheer volume of energy these motors use, this is naturally concerning. However, more recent research has countered these findings.

Involving 22 new motors ranging from 50 to 300 hp, EASA and AEMT conducted a study with Nottingham University. Overall, the results found that when electric motors were rewound using good practice, there was no significant change in the efficiency of the motors. However, in some instances, efficiency actually increased. This clearly dispels the belief that a rewind is actually detrimental to a motor’s performance.

Areas of consideration

This suggests that purchasing an expensive electric motor may not be required. Of course, in cases of catastrophic failure, this may be your only option. However, it’s very important to fully evaluate your options to make sure you make the right choice in terms of operation, cost and efficiency. This can be done by asking a number of key questions, as explained by Houghton International.

Is your electric motor still suitable for its original purpose?

It is possible that your electric motor may no longer be suited to your operational needs. Review the scale of the damage alongside the requirements for the motor’s processes and duty cycles. If the motor is no longer suitable or too damaged, your option is to replace the motor.

Are the stator core and rotor in a good condition?

It’s important to check the stator core and rotor of your motor. If significant damage is present, it may be more beneficial to purchase a new motor, as depending on the extent of the damage, repairs can be costly.

If you are considering making the investment, fully weigh up your options. For example, if the lead times for the motor you need are long, you may to decide to repair rather than replace to minimise downtime.

Has any damage occurred to other mechanical parts?

A result of motor failure, damage may occur to the shaft, frame, bearing housing, and other mechanical parts. Examine the extent of the damage; you may be able to replace the affected parts at a lower cost than replacing the entire motor.

Is it an EPAct or Nema Premium motor?

If your motor has failed, it could be the opportunity you have been looking for to upgrade to a more efficient model. If you are considering making the investment, make sure you fully understand the return you’ll receive from doing so. Consider the energy savings you’ll make alongside the expected life of the motor and its hours of operation. Always consider your overall budget too, to make sure the replacement aligns with your current financial position.

Remember that if you are happy with the existing efficiency of your motor, a repair by a qualified service centre may be all you need. It will not lead to a dramatic drop in efficiency, as we have discussed.

Consider the above in-depth to ensure you make the right choice in the event of motor failure occurring.

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Caddick takes over from Carillion on £154m residential tower

January 29th, 2018 No comments

Caddick Construction has taken over from Carillion on the £154m Angel Gardens scheme in Manchester.

Caddick is the sister company of Moda who are developing the scheme with Apache Capital.

It is one of the first major private jobs to restart on site following Carillion’s collapse.

Caddick will be directly hiring 20 former Carillion employees and the move will save around 500 jobs on site protecting around 30 subcontractors previously working under Carillion.

Angel Gardens is one of the country’s biggest residential schemes outside of London and Caddick Construction will now act as construction manager to deliver the 35 storey, 466 home build to rent (BTR) project.

Carillion started work on Angel Gardens in January 2016.

Andrew Parker, director of projects at Moda, said: “We have had contingency plans in place for some time and wanted to prioritise saving jobs, as we hugely appreciate the critical role played by the main subcontractors and small businesses that support major projects.

“We have always remained close to the key subcontractors and suppliers throughout the process and this has proved to be an essential part of the solution to keeping Angel Gardens on track.”

Adrian Dobson, commercial director at Caddick Construction said: “The fast and effective takeover of this complex project is testament to the strength and depth of our team.

“We are fortunate that our construction team has been able to step in and take this project forward within two weeks and are delighted that so many key Carillion employees elected to join the group, as this really strengthens our team in the North West.”

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Average British First Time Buyer Haggles Asking Price Of Property Down By £5,300

January 23rd, 2018 Comments off

A brand new study looking into the home-buying processes of Britons during the past two years has uncovered that the majority of first-time buyers in the UK secure their home for under the initial asking price, with haggling tactics, issues uncovered during home surveys and mortgage lenders valuing a property at less than an asking price revealed as some of the reasons for price cuts.

New research has revealed that first-time buyers in the North East and Wales knock the biggest values from the asking price of their properties, whilst those in London and Scotland are more likely to have to pay the asking price or higher.

The team at www.web-blinds.com polled 2,589 British homeowners aged 21 and over, all of whom had purchased their first property, either alone or as part of a couple, within the past 2 years. Participants were spread evenly across each of the twelve UK regions to see how the home-buying journey differs for first time purchasers in different areas of the UK.

All respondents taking part were initially asked to state if they bought their first home for more, less or the exact asking price originally set by the sellers. The vast majority (73%) had paid less than the property was originally on sale for, with a further 16% paying the asking price and 11% confessing they’d paid over the asking price to secure the sale.

Next, all those who’d paid less than the asking price were asked to reveal what they believed to be the biggest reason they secured a cheaper deal, with the most common answers as follows:

  1. The seller of my property required a quick sale – 18%
  2. The estate agent handling the sale encouraged me to offer under the asking price – 15%
  3. Issues found during home survey that prompted me to make a lower offer – 12%
  4. My mortgage lender valued the property at less than the asking price and wouldn’t lend me the full amount needed – 8%
  5. I was the ideal buyer for the property in terms of my finances/circumstances and haggled a lower price – 7%

When also asked to reveal the amount of money they’d shaved off the asking price through their negotiation processes with sellers, the average amount overall was revealed to be £5,304. The regional breakdown of these figures emerged as follows:

  • North East – £7,350 (average amount of money first-time buyer was able to cut off asking price of property) – (5.9% of the average cost of North East properties)
  • Wales – £7,150 (5.3% of the average cost of Wales properties)
  • East of England – £6,950 (4.1% of the average cost of East of England properties)
  • South West – £6,600 (3.3% of the average cost of South West properties)
  • Northern Ireland – £6,250 (5.3% of the average cost of Northern Ireland properties)
  • East Midlands – £5,550 (3.5% of the average cost of East Midlands properties)
  • North West – £5,300 (3.6% of the average cost of North West properties)
  • Yorkshire and Humberside – £5,100 (3.7% of the average cost of Yorkshire and Humberside properties)
  • West Midlands – £4,950 (3% of the average cost of West Midlands properties)
  • South East – £3,300 (1.2% of the average cost of South East properties)
  • Scotland- £3,100 (2.2% of the average cost of South East properties)
  • London – £2,100 (0.5% of the average cost of London properties)

Melissa Benedict, spokesperson for www.web-blinds.com, said:

“Buying your very first home is a daunting time regardless of your situation, with everyone obviously wanting to ensure the buying process is as smooth and bump-free as possible. Traditionally, many people have been advised to offer 10% under the asking price of a property, but with small homes and flats in high demand, this isn’t always a feasible option in many parts of the country.

“The fact that the average first time buyer in the past two years has cut around £5,500 off the cost of their homes will no doubt help to ensure lower monthly mortgage repayments and a bigger nest egg of savings should any unexpected but necessary costs arise in the future.”

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Aarsleff to use silent and vibration-free equipment to install sheet piled wall

January 22nd, 2018 Comments off

Aarsleff Ground Engineering has been awarded a sheet piling project that will allow the company to utilise its new Giken ECO 700S machine, allowing for the silent and vibration-free driving of sheet piles at Grovehill Depot in Beverley.

On behalf of main contractor, North Midland Construction/Building Ltd, Aarsleff will be installing 155 No. steel sheet piles, 700mm width and 12.0m in length. The sheet piles will form a retaining wall approximately 108 l/m for maximum retained height.   A long reach excavator mounted with Movax unit will handle and pitch piles to the press unit.

Owing to the challenging site conditions, and wanting to deliver a safe and successful installation process, Aarsleff suggested a Movax unit mounted on a long reach excavator be employed. The limited working room, poor state of repair of the access, and the bank slippage demonstrated to Aarsleff that it is not practical for a mobile crane to traverse, nor provide a realistic radius for lifting. By utilising the long reach, Aarsleff hope to ensure increased manoeuvrability and lower bearing pressures, all at a safe distance from the embankment, allowing the site team to work from behind the press unit where previously installed piles have increased the stability of the embankment wall.

The Movax also allows us to safely and efficiently install and extract the necessary temporary reaction piles for the Giken press. Aarsleff’s head of sheet piling John Storry said: “The Giken enables us to provide cost effective installation programmes and solutions to our clients, even in the most environmentally sensitive conditions.”

Aarsleff Ground Engineering commence works on the 29th January.

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