A little light [beer] relief in a week we find our nation in a state of flux, one consistent beverage we can all rely on is a fine craft ale.
The recent phenomena and the dearth of micro brewers and privately / co-op managed ale houses is a good thing in my mind. The seasonality and historical regional flavours offers any visitor to the area an option to choose something made locally, with care and attention.
With the thousands of imaginatively named IPAs, stouts, amber ales and porters to choose from in my area of the country, it is often a challenge to find something that sticks out for the duration of the time at the bar or in a local bottle shop. This also is a good thing, long gone are the days of bland, insipid mass production brown liquid, offering only a guaranteed hang over from hell the next day, mainly due to all the additives and preservatives. Thankfully no more terrible TV ads for hooligan Lager full of cliches and less than clever macho strap lines.
Living in the convergence of both Manchester and Sheffield’s commuter belt, bordering the Peak District National Park, one would be happy to know we have dozens of local brewers hard at work each day making and mashing their delectable brews.
Having a small brewery on one’s doorstep is yet another reason to support local businesses that serve us with something so much more than the ambivalence we expect from many of the inner city hipster bars.
It is quite evident that these stalwarts of single mindedness, mavericks, revolutionaries and masters of individuality are the future of our brewing industry and with the current shenanigans in Westminster, exporting our wares will start to prop up the economy as much as our fading bars.
If you find yourself in the Peak District this year, make time to enjoy the new line of ales from Whaley Bridge Brewery, the innovative methods Mike (Master Brewer extraordinaire) explores with the finest hops and the excellent clear waters of the Peak combine to produce a very irresistible result.
You will be first attracted by the creatively designed packaging and labels, a nod to a much more contemporary rather than hairy eared trad design. Each beer is named after an area of this historical town and each offer a completely different flavour and gravity.
The two new ones to the growing collection are Crow Hill and Mount Famine. Crow Hill being a very fine American Amber Ale, offering an explosion of caramel maltiness, refreshing citrus fruits and the bitterness from the excellent hops Mike doesn’t scrimp on. So if its the hell or high watermelon you like in a lovingly crafted beer, using a combination of alchemy, science and experience, this newcomer to the market is for you. This ale is one for a lazy summer evening, swallows darting over head, enjoying the fading summer sun after a great day on the hill.
Mount Famine is a totally different brew – a little more lively ale that offers an instant hit of Tropical Fruits – including Passion Fruit (how he does this is beyond a laymen such as me) and more robust bitter notes, this triple hopped beer offers an excellent session ale for any occasion. I found to my delight it was a fine accompaniment to some Stilton and a borderline offensively ripe Brie.
They join the WBB family and can be found in a growing number of ale houses and pubs in the region.
Recently as this week, you can find all four of the collection in 500ml bottles at the National Trust Eyam Hall courtyard, The Eyam Real Ale Company, right next door to the Hartington Cheese Shop, to anyone living in the area and knowing the latter – a perfect match I am sure you will agree.
Goyt Wines in Whaley Bridge, The Tickled Trout, Barlow near Chesterfield, and as of yesterday, the Beer Dock in Crewe and Barley Hops in Congleton, Cheshire. With a pending launch event, the newest ale shop to populate the High Peak, Beer District in Buxton (4a Colonnade, Buxton) will be opening the first week of July, starring amongst others, the four Whaley Bridge Beers. Once they get the shop fitting complete, they will be offering a growing number of excellent beers and ciders to discerning locals and visitors to the Spa Town.
I would expect to see this collection of delightful beers in an ale house near you quite soon.
Remember, it is people like Mike that make the world a better place, a happier place, and for every pint of Carling not sold this week, we can all applaud those who get up at the crack of sparrows each day to pint-by-pint remove this despicable drink from our pubs and replace it with something made from simple ingredients, not stakeholder pension plans. Life is far too short to drink cheap beer.
If you have an event or wedding looming in the Peak District, do your bit to support a local trade and give Mike a call.
Edict Magazine has arrived in Manchester.
There’s too much of everything: here’s some more.
If I sat in my room now, till the day I died, there wouldn’t be enough time to read all the books, listen to all the music and watch all the films I have.
We are at saturation point: engulfed by the deluge of EVERYTHING.
Problem is, nothing stands out anymore: it’s all become a blur: a faceless blob of over-production.
Edict Magazine is an object of printed art, a relic of the future that stands alone in it’s simplicity.
Edict is created by an editorial super-group of people that don’t NEED to make a magazine but collaborate for the pure pleasure of doing something tangible, something great and without compromise.
Each editor, respected in their own field, shares with us just one thing: a secret gem you might have missed.
In the first issue of Edict Magazine
Asif Kapadia, the BAFTA winning director of ‘Senna’ writes about Elim Klimov’s film ‘Come and See’
Karl Hyde, one half of the EDM band, ‘Underworld’ introduces us to the audio delights of ‘Efterklang’
Noted English artist, Cathie Pilkington, writes about the late artist, Morton Bartlett’s work.
Warren Ellis, the graphic novelist, author and screenwriter writes around the book ‘Speculative Everything’ and smart phones.
Jamie Oliver: world famous chef, campaigner and gastronome, writes of his love for a traditional fish restaurant in the City of London called, ‘Sweetings’
Idris Elba, the Hollywood actor and DJ shares his most treasured possession
Sam Bryant, one of the world’s top makeup-artists, focuses on the beauty of red lips.
There is just one fashion story from the über-stylist Andie Redman with Edict’s Editor in Chief and contributing photographer PEROU
Each issue features Illustrations from some of the worlds most illustrious illustrators.
Every issue of Edict is carefully crafted together by the esteemed UK designers, Peter & Paul
Edict magazine will be quarterly, 10,000 copies of the first issue will be available in 9 cities across England.
Edict Magazine will be free and available in carefully selected members clubs, art galleries, boutique shops and coffee bars.
Edict is the OPPOSITE of an easily forgotten moment.
Edict is something you can hold in your hand and that you will want to keep forever.
Arriving in Manchester Friday 6th June in key sites around the city.
Keep an eye out in BarberBarber, Lowry Hotel, a number of hospitable bars and coffee shops in the Northern Quarter.
If you own a business in the city and would like to offer free copies to your clientele – please drop me a line.
A full review will be on my blog tomorrow.
Well its been on the cards for a while and yes, yes, I know there are probably much more studios around here that offer the same service. However, as is our way, it will be delivered to you, our clients and friends of the studio with a whole new way. This year sees Slaughterhouse Studios Ltd move into offering production facilitation in a bigger way we did last year. With clients in the sportswear fashion brand sector amongst others, it was a decision inspired by one of our cherished clients and photographer. He had a terrible experience in a green screen studio last year and – as they say – the rest is history.
So without further waffle and flannel, may I present our very own (annexed) Green Screen Studio
80 square meters and fully loaded sound proofed, state of the art, with all the modern conveniences one would expect in 2013
Call now for details
0161 745 4232
There is so much more I want to tell you about the changes here at the studio, but only our clients get to know this..
You know what to do.
With only a couple of days left until the masterclass, there are now three further places left on the Saturday (2nd – 3rd Feb). This is a unique opportunity to attend this event lead by Liz Hingley.
We are very pleased to offer a unique opportunity: a weekend workshop with leading photographer Liz Hingley, including a portrait of you – or someone you nominate – by Liz, as part of her series in progress, Spiritual Object Portraits. Numbers are strictly limited to eight participants.
Liz Hingley is one of the most celebrated photographers of her generation; her sympathetic approach, curiosity, and insightful visual storytelling has won her numerous prizes and accolades over the last five years.
For more about Liz please see this BJP article.
Please scroll down for ticket information.
The weekend, taking place in partnership with Slaughterhouse Studios, will run as follows:
Saturday morning, 10:00 to 13:00: a presentation by Liz exploring her work and her approach, with advice on making successful documentary and storytelling projects. Liz will discuss her innovative ways of funding personal projects and different methods of exhibiting and presenting work.
Saturday afternoon, 14:00 to 17:30: Liz will look in detail at participants’ projects and offer individual critique and guidance, in a group setting.
Saturday evening: optional meal with Liz and the group.
Sunday: Liz invites you (or someone else you nominate) to participate in her international project Spiritual Object Portraits by being photographed with an object that is felt to have personal spiritual meaning, however you interpret ‘spiritual’. Following the portrait session and exchange with Liz she asks you to write a caption explaining the spiritual meaning of the object which is added to your portrait. So far Liz has made portraits in Paris, London, Austin Texas and Glasgow. Each portrait takes approx 30 minutes and we will send you a time slot in advance. All participants will receive a 10×8 inch print of their portrait (unsigned), with the option to buy a discounted signed print or prints. See an example below.
Sunday: Linda Woodhead will be present to talk to participants about their object and it’s meaning. Linda is professor of sociology of religion at Lancaster University and director of the Religion and SocietyResearch Programme, funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council and theEconomic and Social Research Council.
Sunday: informal studio Q&A with Ian Simpson, Director of Slaughterhouse Studios. Before and after your portrait, Ian will be available to give advice and support on any aspect of studio photography.
Sunday sessions run from 10:30 to approx 16:00, but you are free to leave after your portrait.
Who is this workshop aimed at?
The workshop will be particularly beneficial for photographers who are considering, or have started, working on their own projects, whether documentary, editorial or fine art.
What work should I bring to discuss on Saturday afternoon?
Please bring photographic work in the form of a project or series of images around one (or two) themes. Maximum 15 images. They may be as prints, or Jpeg format on a USB memory stick.
What if I don’t want my own portrait made?
You can nominate anyone else to have the portrait in your place. You don’t need to do this immediately; nearer the time we will contact you for the details.
What are meal, travel and parking arrangements?
You can bring packed lunch on both days, or the studio is 5 minutes walk from a shopping centre including Sainsbury’s. There is an optional evening meal on Saturday, not included in the price. There is ample parking on site; and the studio is 15 minutes walk from Salford Central railway station. See http://ssltd54.wordpress.com/contact/where-to-find-us/
Spiritual Object Portrait, by Liz Hingley
Liz was born in Birmingham and graduated from Brighton University, UK with a first class BA Honours in Editorial Photography in 2007; she went on to complete a two-year scholarship with FABRICA research and communications department in Italy. In 2011 she completed an MSc in Social Anthropology (with distinction) at University College London (UCL) and is currently artist in residence at the UCL Migration Research Unit. Her work “Under Gods: Stories from Soho Road” was published by Dewi Lewis Publishing in May 2011.
Liz recently received the 2012 Prix Virginia and the 2011 Getty Editorial Grant to complete her work, The Jones family. She was finalised for the Eugene Smith Grant in 2010, selected as one of PDN’s 2011 top 30 emerging photographers and highly commended two years running in the Ian Parry Awards. Her work has been exhibited internationally including at the National Portrait Gallery in London, Le Petit Poule Noire Gallery in Paris and Ring Cube Gallery in Tokyo. Her images and writing are regularly published in international magazines as well as academic journals.
Slaughterhouse Studios: studio 1
Slaughterhouse Studios, the North West’s finest boutique photographic studio hire, offers three ideal studios for all kinds of photography, film and events, and create a bespoke service for any studio requirements and budgets. Unrivalled across the region for its versatility, Slaughterhouse Studios offers an extensive range of imaging services under one roof.
Directors Ian Simpson and Sid Simon have over 30 years’ combined expertise in professional imaging and are always on hand for practical assistance. Whether sourcing equipment or props, advising on lighting techniques or just lending a hand loading gear, Slaughterhouse Studios’ friendly staff are always delighted to help.
Advance booking closes on 1 Feb 2013 at 15:00.
Tickets are priced as follows:
£120 Redeye members
Prices include VAT @ 20%.
To pay the Redeye member price please remember to log in first as a member.
With the first painful weeks of the new year under our wing, it’s all going flat out at Slaughterhouse Mansions. With so much learned from last year and with so much to look forward to in 2013, it’s difficult to know where to start. So I will keep a lot of the expansion plans under wraps for the time being, no point in diluting the good news when you all knew about it months before…but be rest assured there will be no room for Ikea furniture and a splash of paint on the floor. That is not how we roll here.
So what has been learned from 2012?
Well I learned how to know what to look out for and when to offer services to people when they needed it rather than thinking I had all the answers all of the time.
That spending £1000’s on hard copy advertising is pretty pointless when all you guys do is Google Search to seek Studio Hire. So don’t expect to see an add in BJP any time soon.
Not even the oldest of American Snack Foods are secure in this changing market.
That a man in a Space Suit can fall to earth and have 16million people all hold their breath at the same time.
That London can put on one of the finest world events and turn the East End back into a vacant lot.
That I can now add car mechanic to my CV, owning a 14 year old car teaches one quickly.
Gaining market presence in many more sectors as well as fashion and magazine editorial has been a great asset to the studio and will increase throughout the new year.
Being less aware of what I want from my business and more aware of what the customer requires, this is often a bitter pill to swallow, especially when the business is so young. However, it has been more of an issue of late, when it comes to working with those who have continuously changing payment agreements and reducing budgets.
I also found that my continuous encouragement of local photographic talent is starting to pay off. Just as much as I have found new designs on how I can help and encourage people outside of this industry sector. Case in point, the young girl we had on work experience in July and August 2012, Natasha arrived a quite and rather shy, unemployed young girl and left a confident, erudite, employed young woman. A job in Manchester, excellent presentation skills – proven at an event at Portcullis House in September, in front of over 80 people, including CEOs and MPs.
Natasha has gone on to pursue her career in Acting, gaining a place at the celebrated Manchester School of Acting. Not bad for a girl from Irwell who back in Summer (and I am sure she will support me in saying this) was quiet and the epitome of a ‘Wall Flower’. So mentoring is proven to help even those who think the world is against them.
This week will see the Slaughterhouse Studios New Year’s Honours List – something I cannot do without you as my opinion counts for nothing in a democracy.
So let me know who you have enjoyed working with this past year, it could be a photographer, an assistant, a studio Director (hint) or even the Make Up artist that works so well with your own visions. All in all I want to see who is moving and shaking the world of photographic image making in the UK, it is often a lonely place running a studio and often one can only fix one’s attention on the client of the day. I get asked often if I have access to Photographers, Assistants, Digi Assistants, MUA’s, Wardrobe Specialists (inc Seamstresses) and on the odd occasion, Art Directors. So let me have your list of favourites and lets keep them all busy throughout 2013.
No matter what we do this year, lets work together to support all in the industry and allow them to have a busier year, a brighter year and a much more financially successful year. Let us champion those who are not afraid of putting in the hours, bringing in the contracts and keeping the talent in the UK.
Something to keep an eye out over the coming weeks is a Redeye event at Slaughterhouse Studios. For those of you connected to Redeye or those of you wishing to become a member, I am proud to announce a two day masterclass with Celebrated Photographer Liz Hingley on Saturday 2nd and Sunday 3rd February. This is a unique opportunity both for me and for Redeye: a weekend workshop with a leading photographer, including a portrait of you – or someone you nominate – by Liz, as part of her series in progress, Spiritual Object Portraits. Numbers are strictly limited to eight participants.
Liz Hingley is one of the most celebrated photographers of her generation; her sympathetic approach, curiosity, and insightful visual storytelling has won her numerous prizes and accolades over the last five years.
Details can be found here on how to book a place on the weekend event. Please hurry however as places are limited and going fast.
Looking forward to seeing you all back in the studio this year.
Papa Simpson x
I was happy to see the return of Miss Layla Sailor yesterday to the studio, now regularly working in collaboration with Lisa Stannard (Designer Extraordinaire!), and as has become expected over the past 2 years, she brought some excellent new ideas which included a huge white creature who goes by the name of Milky. Each creation by Layla is copyright to her so no plagiarism you lot. Alas her work does get copied almost on a monthly basis by local and national brands. I suggest it would be cheaper to hire her rather than get some ugly law suit in future.
So keep an eye out for her work on http://www.laylasailor.com/272881/home and if you need a photographer who finds that little extra and delivers more, give her a call.
© Ian F Simpson 2012
The government will name and shame big construction companies that screw subcontractors and suppliers by failing to pay their bills on time.
Business minister Michael Fallon has written to all FTSE 100 and FTSE 250 companies telling them that if they do not sign up to the Prompt Payment Code, a voluntary agreement to promote good payment practices, he will publicise their refusal in the new year.
Companies being told to sign up include: major contractors Interserve, Galliford Try, Carillion and Kier; housebuilders Barratt, Berkeley, Bovis Homes, Persimmon, Redrow and Taylor Wimpey; support service companies Capita, Mitie and WS Atkins; and materials suppliers Wolseley, Howden Joinery, SIG and Travis Perkins.
The only FTSE 250 construction company to have signed up to the code already is Balfour Beatty, which did so in July 2010. Other major construction signatories include Willmott Dixon, Skanska UK, Morgan Lovell and Miller Construction.
Mr Fallon said: “Late payment causes real cash flow problems for entrepreneurs. It stops them from growing their business – we need to change the culture.
“Too many of our biggest companies are ignoring the Prompt Payment Code. My message to them is clear – make prompt payment a priority or face the consequences of being named. I’m confident that driving up support for the common sense principles in the Code will have a very positive effect.”
Currently 1,182 companies are signed up to the Prompt Payment Code. However, only 27 FTSE 100 companies and five FTSE 250 companies are signatories.
Forum of Private Business chief executive Phil Orford welcomed the minister’s invention. He said: “All too often we see a ‘domino effect’ of late payment right down the supply chain. It decimates cash flow and forces many firms into administration – so it is important that we do whatever it takes to reverse this trend and set in motion a culture of prompt payment for small businesses and the economy as a whole.”
A debate on prompt payment issues took place in Parliament on Thursday 8 November 2012.
Businesses can sign up to the Prompt Payment Code now at http://www.promptpaymentcode.org.uk/
My question is, why should this be a challenge to any FTSE 250/100 company? This should be an enforced code of practice, what ever size of business you are.
Far too many SME’s and Micro Businesses are being effected in the media sector, and yes this includes studio hire facilities. Recently after a very long and protracted conversation on this very subject with a studio owner in London, I challenged him to tell me who has not agreed to pay for his services and create a growing culture of late payment this year, moving the goal posts of terms from 14, to 30, to 90 days and even paying for the whole service package he offers (this includes his own lighting hire service, catering, MUAs, Styling team and a driver for the creative team and celebrity being shot that day) to 30 days after the image went public – six months after the shoot date for those interested in when he got paid. To be honest I had heard this one earlier this year that created a wedge between a new client and obviously some one I no longer choose to do business with.
I understand that as quotes and budgets get progressively strangled, we still offer the best service in all the finer studio hire centres up and down the UK, however, if these agencies are allowed to carry on creating a delay on all payments for services rendered then what are we to do?
Personally, I would love it if there were a standard industry code of practice that anyone hiring any services in the photographic industry – all payments should be treated like a retail payment. There are 1000’s of articles that express the anger of many and use the same analogy that one would not enter a department store, pick up a pair of shoes, try them on, enjoy the view in those small angled mirrors for a while, wonder if they will go with those new jeans you bought the other week and then walk out of the store with a short conversation with the staff saying, “I will come back next month and pay for these, OK?”
The cold arm of the law and probably a night in a cell is the end of this story, so why do proportionately more and more companies out there see the service sector of studio hire a much softer side of the hard faced industry?
I have written to M. Fallon MP to forward any information on those 1182 businesses that have signed up to this code of practice, particularly ones that are outside of the construction game. I will publish this list to assist in those of you who wish to secure at least one client who has no problem paying on time and appreciates the fact that all studios are in a supply chain of paying their own 3rd party debts.
I am lucky that this has happened less and less this year in comparison to last, this is all down to the contract I have with my cherished clientele – however I know that this has alienated me and my studio from many cash opportunities, due to the arrogance of those who wished to extend the payment of a very expensive shoot.
Simple question to ask at the very top – do you have the budget in place to pay for this? In accepting this cost of my services, are you aware that you are legally obliged to pay on my terms, not yours?
For those interested, this is the construction sector list of those who agree to pay on time to their suppliers and contractors, these are the kind of people who should be encouraged as trend setters.
|3D Scaffolding Limited||North West|
|A-Tech Installations||West Midlands|
|Advanced Roofing Limited||East Midlands|
|Archive Repair Specialist||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Ardent Services Ltd|
|Arkoni Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Asbestos Business Contractors Ltd||North West|
|Aspect Building Solutions Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Association of Concrete Industrial Flooring Contractors (ACIFC)||London|
|Association of Interior Specialists||West Midlands|
|Atlas Washroom Systems Ltd||North East|
|B Mc Namee & Co Ltd||Northern Ireland|
|Badham & Sons||West Midlands|
|Balfour Beatty plc|
|Barrow & Brooks Ltd||South East|
|Bermar Building Company Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Besure Building & Maintenance Services ltd||South East|
|BHE Services (Bolton) Ltd||North West|
|Birmingham Glass Services Ltd||West Midlands|
|Black & Veatch||South East|
|Boilerman Ltd||South West|
|Bristan Group Limited||West Midlands|
|C D Potter and Sons Limited||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Cirrus Trading Ltd||East Midlands|
|Clarkes Environmental Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|D H Crofts Limited||South East|
|DCT Civil Engineering Ltd||North West|
|Dufell Roofing Co. Ltd.||North East|
|Dutton’s Electrical||East Midlands|
|Effective Builders Company||North West|
|EMCOR Facilities Services Limited||North West|
|ERH Communications Ltd||Wales|
|ERW Joinery Ltd||North East|
|F PARKINSON LTD||North East|
|Gary Gabriel Associates||South East|
|George Cox & Sons Ltd||North West|
|Goody Demolition Ltd||South East|
|Governor Electrical & Mechanical Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Greendealhull.com||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|H Clarke and Sons Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|H&J Martin Ltd||Northern Ireland|
|Hannafin Contractors Limited||West Midlands|
|Harry Fairclough Construction Ltd||North West|
|HCS (Yorkshire) Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Headway Contracting Services Ltd||North East|
|Huggins Limited||South East|
|Install Electrical Contractors Ltd||East Midlands|
|ITT WATER&WASTEWATER UK LTD||East Midlands|
|J Hughes Construction Limited||North East|
|K & M Mcloughlin Decorating Ltd||London|
|Keith Walton Brickwork Limited|
|L P MASON LIMITED||West Midlands|
|Lewis and Lewis Ltd||Wales|
|Lincs Joinery Services Ltd||East Midlands|
|LJPM Ltd||South East|
|MacLay Civil Engineering Ltd||Scotland|
|Main Building Maintenance Ltd||South East|
|McLaughlin & Harvey Ltd||Northern Ireland|
|MCP Environmental LLP||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|MIDLAND FIRE PROTECTION LTD||East Midlands|
|Minshull Windows Ltd||Wales|
|Moss Construction (NI) Ltd||Northern Ireland|
|Mott MacDonald Limited||London|
|Multispace Systems Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|MURRAY & WILLIS LTD||West Midlands|
|Mwt Civil Engineering Ltd||Wales|
|Oddy Builders Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Olivison Ltd||South West|
|One Stop Maintenance OSM Ltd||West Midlands|
|PAW Structures Ltd||North West|
|Paynters Flooring||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|PGR Innovations Limited||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Professional Electrical Solutions Limited||South West|
|Providence Maintenance & Electrical Services Ltd||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Pyramid Builders Limited||London|
|RDA Limited||North East|
|Reddish Vale Insulations Ltd||North West|
|RESIBLOCK LIMITED||South East|
|RI Construction||North East|
|Rok Plc||South East|
|roofclad profiles ltd||Northern Ireland|
|Roy Hankinson Limited||North West|
|Rule & Parker Ltd||East of England|
|S. Peake & Son Ltd||West Midlands|
|sanmet||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|sedgemoor heating||South West|
|Skanska Construction UK||South West|
|SM ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES LTD||Scotland|
|SOFT SURFACES LIMITED||North West|
|T&B (Contractors) Limited||South East|
|TECHRETE (UK) LIMITED||East Midlands|
|Thompsons Fencing Ltd||North East|
|Universal Carpentry & Joinery Ltd||East of England|
|V&T(Plumbing Central Heating & Bathrooms) Ltd t/a Aqua Interiors||Yorkshire & The Humber|
|Wayman Fabrications Ltd||North West|
|Wellington UK Ltd||South East|
|Wharton Construction||North East|
|William Doherty||Northern Ireland|
|Willmott Dixon Holdings Limited|
|WJM BUILDING SERVICES LIMITED||Northern Ireland|
|Woodhouse-Barry (Construction)Limited||North East|
(source – the construction index Nov. 2012)