Academic Book Week (#AcBookWeek)

Academic Book Week

Academic Book Week – 23rd-28th January

From the 23rd – 28th of January it is Academic Book Week (#AcBookWeek)! The world of Publishing will be celebrating the diversity, innovation and influence of Academic Books!

Here at Atwood Tate we thought we would take part by informing you about the Academic Publishing sector!

During the week we shall be running some small events to coincide with the official #AcBookWeek events, which you can read about here! All the events have been officiated by Midas PR who are running the event along with the Publisher’s Association, the British Library and many others!

What Are We Doing?

On Monday 23rd we will be releasing specifically themed Instagram posts about working in Academic Publishing and the skills required to enter.

On Tuesday 24th, our two academic publishing consultants: Christina Dimitriadi & Lisa Smars will be running a Twitter Q&A! From 12:30-1:00pm! Use the hashtag #AcBookWeek and tag @AtwoodTate to take part! They will be answering all your questions on CVs, Skills, the Academic sector and more!

On Wednesday 25th we shall be releasing further Instagram photos and filming our YouTube video! As well as releasing an Academic Publishing Infographic!

On Thursday 26th we will have a special guest post from an Academic Publishing Professional on our blog!

And finally, on Friday 27th we will be releasing a YouTube video about the Academic Sector!

If you have any questions, or want to get involved with #AcBookWeek, make sure you follow the hashtag and the official Academic Book Week twitter page!

This is the perfect time to ask your questions and network with professionals in the publishing sector! As well as attend events about academic publishing and receive discounts on academic books!

We can’t wait to take part!

Are you going to join in with #AcBookWeek? Let us know on any of our social media accounts: Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, YouTube or Instagram.

And be sure to keep your eye on our own Twitter feed and blog as we participate in this fun week!

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Counter Offers in the Publishing Industry

Counter Offers

Counter offers

In today’s candidate driven publishing jobs market, good candidates will sometimes be spoilt for choice. We are increasingly seeing counter offers made by companies who are reluctant to lose talented staff to competitors or other sectors. Although it’s a flattering position to be in, making a decision can be very tricky, especially as you’ll usually be given only a short space of time to weigh up your options. Some people do end up making the wrong decision and return to job hunting after a few months, so we want to help you avoid that!

If you do find yourself considering a counter offer, here are some things to think about:

  • What were your reasons for applying for a new job in the first place? Does your current employer not offer the progression you want? Or are there problems with the company itself? Will any issues resolve themselves in time or still be there in a few months?
  • Will this new role offer you increased responsibility and duties which will be more rewarding than what your current employer is offering? Maybe the role works with a more exciting product or offers line management or international travel which you’ve always wanted to do.
  • Counter offers often take the form of a salary increase but if your current employer has promised you increased responsibility or perks of some kind, you should question if it is realistic that these will materialise. We’ve seen cases where they haven’t so it’s advisable to get any changes to your job agreed in writing before you agree to stay on.
  • If your prospective new employer cannot meet the salary your current employer has counter offered, it’s worth asking about future career progression and when you will be eligible for a salary review and/or bonus. It might be within a few months or after your probation period.
  • It’s also worth enquiring about benefits. Some employers offer very generous benefit packages and the perks they offer can be the equivalent of a few thousand pounds a year.

We hope these tips help. And do remember that one of the advantages of applying for jobs through a recruitment agency such as Atwood Tate is that we act as your representative and can negotiate offers on your behalf. So, if you’ve applied for a job through us and need advice about what to do or have questions you wouldn’t feel comfortable asking a prospective employer yourself, then we’re here to help.

If you have any questions, further tips or experiences you’d like to share with us, contact us via TwitterFacebook, LinkedIn or Instagram.

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How to Register with Atwood Tate

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New Year, New Job?

Why not use Atwood Tate to help you find your next job in publishing. To take the first step you need to register with us!

This is entirely free and can be done online on our website!

Register Online

Click on the Login/Register button in the top right hand corner and then click on ‘Not Registered?’ This will take you to our registration page where you can fill out all of your personal details, your preferences and upload your CV.

You can choose up to three preferences, from a list, for three separate areas:

  • Job Type: i.e. Editorial, Sales or Marketing
  • Job Sector: i.e. STM, MedComms or B2B
  • Job Location: i.e. London, Oxford or International

You can also choose whether or not to receive Job Alerts. Job Alerts are tailored to your preferences, so if your top preferences are Editorial in a B2B sector if a job becomes available you will be alerted via email.

**Please note that when you sign up for Job Alerts you may receive several immediately. This will stop after a few hours, as these will be our current jobs that suit your preferences.

Also, our Job Alerts are not tailored to salary so some roles may be too senior or too junior for you depending on your experience. Please note that you are able to search for jobs by salary on our website Job search though. If you are confused or interested in any of these roles but are unsure of whether they are suitable, each email comes with the contact details for the consultant covering that position. Feel free to phone or email them for more details.

In addition, when you register with us you set yourself a password which will allow you to login to your profile page and make edits, such as upload a new CV, turn on/off your job alerts etc. Please make a note of your password upon registering. Your username will be your email address.

Once you have filled in your details and uploaded your most recent CV, press Register.

The Next Step

Your profile will have been added to our system and our Administrator Ellie Pilcher will review it within a couple of days. She will either send your details to the most relevant consultant:

For example:

Or, Ellie will respond herself to clarify any questions we may have, or to suggest that you gain more work experience. The majority of our clients require at least 3-6 months’ worth of in-house publishing experience before considering candidates for a role. Although our Temps desk may consider applicants with less experience who have admin skills, for temp roles.

Don’t be disheartened if we respond suggesting you need to gain more experience. We have resources we can point you to, to help you gain that experience! And we’re happy to answer any questions about Work Experience on our social media accounts. For more in-depth information please contact Ellie at: eleanorpilcher@atwoodtate.co.uk.

Office Registration

Once a profile has been reviewed by Ellie and forwarded to one of the consultants, that consultant will then get in touch with you! They may invite you to register with us in person, at either our London or Oxford office depending on your immediate location. We can also do registrations via the phone and Skype.

When you have registered online you are registered with Atwood Tate. You do not need to meet us in person before you can apply for our roles, you may do so immediately.

When a consultant organises to meet with you in person it is to gather more information about your past experiences, your skills and where exactly you would like to work within publishing. You and the consultant will sort out a time and date suitable for you both and directions/information will be given before your registration.

It is an informal registration, but you can use the experience as a practice interview if you like. You will be asked to complete a couple of forms, including our Equal Opportunities form, and you’ll be required to bring along two forms of identification: a passport &  your National Insurance number.

The meeting shouldn’t take more than 20-30 minutes, but it is your opportunity to ask us any questions you have, to highlight where you want to go within your career and to discuss any vacancies that we currently have.

Applying for a Job

Whilst registering with Atwood Tate you can apply for any of our current vacancies. However, if you require more information we can only forward further details, such as salary, location and the company name after you have registered with us, due to client confidentiality.

When you apply your information will be forwarded directly to the consultant handling the position. We recommend that you do not apply for more than three roles at a time, unless you are certain you have the required experience.

If you would like to contact us for more information regarding a job please have the reference number and Job Title to hand. They will be on the job alert or our website.

We will let you know within a few days whether or not you are suitable for the role. Although, if you have not heard from us after two weeks it is unlikely we can consider you for that position.

And there we have it! That is how you register with Atwood Tate!

If you have any further questions about registering with us please contact our administrator via telephone or email. And if you’ve registered with us before but have forgotten your details, or are struggling to access your profile, also contact our administrator.

If you have any immediate questions feel free to contact us via social media or comment down below. Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, YouTube or Instagram.

We hope that you will register with us soon!

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Our Christmas Reads 2016

our-christmas-reads

It’s Christmas Eve Eve! And today is the last day in the office for the Atwood Tate Staff. As such, we’re all looking forward to going home, being with our families and settling down with some good Christmas reads before the big day on Sunday!

We were discussing our Christmas Reads in the office and realised that we are reading across a wide range of genres this year! Some of us are reading Christmas Classics, others are settling down to read bestselling novels they’ve been meaning to read for a while and others are reading Christmas themed tales with their children!

There’s a real mix of fiction, poetry, genre and the best of famous Christmas literature!

Take a look at what we’ll be reading this Christmas!

Our Christmas Reads

Ellie will be reading:

  • Ballet Shoes by Noel Streatfeild
  • A Christmas Carol by Charles Dicken
  • The Night Before Christmas by Clement C More

Michael is reading:

  • White Teeth by Zadie Smith

Helen and her Family will be reading:

  • The Snowman by Raymond Briggs
  • The Complete Short Stories of Sherlock Holmes by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
  • The Jolly Christmas Postman by Janet & Allan Ahlberg

Christmas Reads

Karine is reading:

  • The Thing Around Your Neck by Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie

Alison will be reading:

  • All the Days and Nights by William Maxwell

Olivia is reading:

  • Crooked Kingdom by Leigh Bardugo

What are you reading this Christmas? A Christmas classic to get you in the Christmassy mood or a book that’s been sat on your To-Be-Read shelf for the last year?

Let us know in the comments below or via social media: Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, YouTube or Instagram.

 

*** Wishing you a very Merry Christmas and Happy New Year. Our offices will be closed Monday 26th December – Monday 2nd January, reopening Tuesday 3rd January. You can still register with Atwood Tate online at www.atwoodtate.co.uk***

 

christmas-card

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Information Security and the world of publishing

information-security-the-world-of-publishing

Information Security and the world of publishing

Before I started out in recruitment, my publishing roots were in rights and licensing and my role was to ensure companies that re-used our content for commercial use was copyright compliant i.e. they paid for it.

Fast forward some years and I find myself speaking to candidates that work in information security (in fact, my first placement in recruitment was a senior information security role) and, although the two things are completely separate, there are some similarities.

The first being that in both verticals you’re protecting something, whether that be content or data and systems and the second is that you’re retaining the commercial value so that you (the owner) are the only one that capitalises on it.

That aside, and moving more on to the point, we’ve all seen what’s happened in recent years; corporations of all different sizes being hacked of commercial and private content, even recently a well-known search engine having had up to a billion of its users’ details accessed and even as far as the Russians tampering with the US presidential vote.

The financial services industry is all over information / cyber security and has been for some time now but then they have to be as they have to look after our money after all or, if failure to do so, face severe penalties.

But are publishers doing enough?

Yes they don’t have our personal money, but they do put substantial time and effort into creating and curating content (not alone the monetary value) that enrich our lives on so many levels and not to mention the data they have from us as consumers and all the systems and technology that support this content digitally.

The bigger players out there are scaling up their information security departments to protect what they own but is the industry as a whole keeping up? As many publishers move into a more ‘direct to consumer’ relationship with customers this will be even more crucial.

Additionally, on the 25th May 2018, the UK government will be applying the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) which will introduce a new legal framework surrounding the use of personal data with the consequences of misuse resulting in huge fines.

But rest assured, Atwood Tate can provide the most appropriate resource and help with the compliance burden, whether that be in a permanent or interim capacity.

So should you be looking to get ready for the upcoming GDPR or want to ensure your technology and content is secure, we can assist in areas such as:

  • Data protection
  • Audit and regulatory compliance (ISO27001, PCI-DSS etc.)
  • Infrastructure security design
  • 3rd party supplier assurance
  • Programme and project assurance
  • Controls and access management
  • Threat management
  • Vulnerability assessment

On that note, have a happy Christmas and look forward to speaking to you in the New Year.

What are your thoughts on this topic? Let us know on Social Media: Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, YouTube or Instagram.

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Atwood Tate: 2016 Achievements

If you follow us on Facebook you will have seen that today we released an exclusive Atwood Tate Infographic charting the achievements of Atwood Tate over 2016.

It has been a great year! We’ve placed lot of candidates in wonderful jobs across all sectors in permanent, part-time, contract, freelance and temping roles! We’ve expanded into IT roles and grown our B2B desk even more from 2015, and have also developed our social media! We now have an Instagram account and a new YouTube Channel!

It’s been an exciting year for the company as well as the staff, who have not only grown in number over 2016 but also went bowling, golfing and took part in a Walking Challenge for our charity Beanstalk!

Take a look at some of the achievements we’ve had in the timeline below.

atwood-tate-2016-achievements

Atwood Tate’s 2016 Achievements Summary:

  • We have 4 new members of staff:

David Martin – David joined in September and handles all IT roles across Publishing, contact David: davidmartin@atwoodtate.co.uk

Lisa Smars – Lisa joined the Oxford team in June and handles Academic, Professional & STM roles outside of London, contact Lisa: lisasmars@atwoodtate.co.uk

Lucy Slater – Lucy joined in Atwood Tate as an Administrator in December 2015 but was promoted to Publishing Recruitment Consultant in July. She handles Design, Production, Operations, Print & Distribution roles in London and the South East. Contact Lucy: lucyslater@atwoodtate.co.uk

Ellie Pilcher – Ellie joined the London team as a maternity cover Administrator in July and has since been made permanent and promoted to Administrator and Social Media Coordinator. Contact Ellie: eleanorpilcher@atwoodtate.co.uk

  • Atwood Tate got a new website, an Instagram account and a YouTube Channel
  • Have completed multiple charity challenges in aid of Beanstalk! See here for more details on our last challenge
  • Karine Nicpon & Claire Louise Kemp have been promoted to Senior Publishing Recruitment Consultants! Karine handles Editorial B2B & STM roles in London whilst Claire Louise handles Trade, B2B and Educational roles in the Oxford Office
  • The Temps Team had a record-breaking month in October, having the most temps we’ve ever had out on jobs at one time!

It’s been wonderful!

And whilst it may be a bit early to say so, what with Christmas still to come and one more week left of work, we hope that 2017 is just as good, if not better than 2016!

Be sure to follow us on social media for more updates and advice about publishing: Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, YouTube & LinkedIn!

Merry Christmas!

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Where to Find Work Experience in Publishing

where-to-find-work-experience-in-publishing

For the last two weeks we have been running a Twitter Q&A every Wednesday and most of the questions have been about ‘Where to Find Work Experience in Publishing’

In a previous blog post about Work Experience we mentioned most companies require a minimum of 3-6 months’ work experience within publishing before considering applications for part-time or permanent entry-level roles. This is because Publishing is an incredibly popular business and entry-level roles are heavily applied for! Some of the larger publishers can get between 20 and 200 applications for any entry-level position, with editorial roles being the most popular!

If you really want to make your CV stand out then you need to get some work experience.

Where to Find Work Experience in Publishing

  • Atwood Tate, as a company, do not handle work experience placements but we do have a Temps Team! Our temp’s team can help you get a paid temporary job, starting tomorrow in some cases, all you need have is a small amount of admin skills or equivalent. Temps are paid weekly and can have work lasting from a fortnight to three months. To get in contact with our team and learn more about how they can help you, email Michael, their team administrator: michaellawlor@atwoodtate.co.uk
  • Twitter: A lot of people say they struggle to use twitter to find work experience but it’s all about following the right people and making connections online! For example: If you want to work at a Literary Agency follow the Literary Agents and the company pages! They are more likely to post work experience placements on twitter to gather interest from people who are clearly interested in them! It is the same for publishing companies, particularly smaller publishing houses. You can also follow certain pages which are dedicated to helping people finding jobs and work experience within publishing, for example: @PubInterns and @BookJobsUK and specific job pages for publishing houses and academic presses!
  • Facebook: Another Social Media site. A lot of the bigger named trade publishing houses have specific Work Experience Vacancies pages on Facebook. They advertise anywhere from fortnightly to yearly with opportunities for interns and work experience, from yearlong schemes to two week placements! It is well worth seeing which publishing houses are on Facebook and finding their Work Experience pages!
  • BA/MA Courses: This is not always a viable option, but if you want to learn more about publishing in an academic way or within a learning environment you can apply for multiple BA/MA courses all over the UK. Some come with guaranteed Work Experience placements as part of the modules. You get a broad overview of Publishing within these courses and will usually graduate with many skills across multiple publishing sectors and job roles. They will not guarantee you a full-time publishing position straight away upon graduation though.
  • Company Pages: Nearly all companies will post Work Experience schemes on their websites. We recommend you keep an eye on smaller, more independent, publishing houses across all sectors from trade to B2B to gain some experience. These schemes are normally less over-subscribed and in some cases can last longer than an average fortnight placement.
  • Blogs: Much like Twitter there are several blogs dedicated to finding Work Experience within publishing. To name a few: Diary of a Publishing Professional and Publishing Interns. They release weekly to monthly bulletins of all of the latest entry-level roles and work experience placements going across Book Publishing, Magazines, B2B and Newspapers across the whole of the UK.
  • The Society of Young Publishers: Open to anyone with under 10 years publishing experience. There is an annual fee to join the society but you are given access to a private jobs board with work experience and entry level roles, as well as tickets to publishing events where you can network with other publishing professionals and more! If you want to know if Networking is helpful read our blog on the subject here! It is well worth joining the SYP if you are sure you want to work within publishing.
  • Jobs Boards: Last, but not least, jobs boards. You can get job alerts from many of these jobs boards which you can tailor to the positions that you want, i.e. Publishing or B2B or Editorial etc. There are also specific job boards to Publishing as well as the standard job boards. Example: Guardian, Reed, PublishingScotland, Oxford Brookes Publishing Board, Indeed, The Bookseller and more!

We hope that these tips will help you know where to find work experience in publishing!

If you have any more questions comment below or join us for our next/last Q&A of 2016 on Wednesday 21st December at 12:30pm on Twitter. Use the hashtag #AskAtwood or tag @AtwoodTate!

Let us know what you think on our social media sites too: Twitter, Facebook, YouTube, LinkedIn or Instagram.

 

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Building Inclusivity in Publishing

building-inclusivity-in-publishing

Our pledge to help publishing to build inclusivity

Last month The London Book Fair, in partnership with The Publishers Association, held a conference on Building Inclusivity. I attended the event for Atwood Tate, because in our role as a publishing recruitment agency we have a responsibility to ensure recruitment processes are inclusive and offer all suitable candidates an equal opportunity to be considered for a role.

As members of the Recruitment and Employment Confederation, we adhere to its Code of Professional Practice.  A respect for diversity is one of the main guiding principles of this code. We adhere to all applicable legislation, encourage equal opportunities in recruitment and establish working practices to safeguard against prejudice.

Over the past few weeks, I have been reflecting on the thoughts and insights that were shared at the Building Inclusivity event.  To start with, in using the word “inclusivity” rather than “diversity” the organisers of the event were clearly trying to drive on the tired conversation which has been stalling for a long time in the publishing industry.  Semantics can have a strong effect and I did feel that there was renewed energy and determination shown by speakers and delegates at the conference.  There was a focus openness and accessibility rather than a defining of differences and analysis of the norm versus the “other” in the publishing industry as things stand.

In her keynote speech, Crystal Mahey-Morgan, founder of OWN IT!, reminded us that books lead to readers developing empathy, and empathy leads to humanity.  I only learned about this proven link between reading and the development of empathy and morals when reading Maryanne Wolf’s wonderful Proust and the Squid (which incidentally I would recommend to anyone interested in literacy, reading, neurology and sociology), so whilst a lot of people in the book industry may know about the importance of reading for society, Mahey-Morgan’s words were a powerful reminder.

Charities like Beanstalk do important work in getting into schools to promote reading to all, but I know from observing my own children learning to read, that in order for a person to want to read, the content needs to be engaging and interesting.  None of us expect our friends and family to necessarily share all of our interests or preferences, so we already accept a variety of genres and content, but the consensus at the Building Inclusivity conference was that the books published in the UK are not wholly representative of our society or meeting its needs.

Recruitment & Inclusivity

It was clearly felt that there is a correlation between what is published and who is working in publishing and that’s where the recruitment side of things comes into play.  The industry needs to be more than just “open” to recruiting from outside of the traditional profile of publishing people but needs to make an effort to demonstrate the desire to be inclusive and take measure to increase accessibility to a wider pool of prospective employees.

At the conference, employers were encouraged to make a pledge as what measures they would aim to take after the conference in order to play an active part in creating a publishing industry that is inclusive and representative of our society as a whole.

My pledge on the day to do more at the grass roots level with Beanstalk was inspired by looking at what we could do personally at Atwood Tate to help bring a love of reading to a wider range of children.  Crystal Mahey-Morgan’s words about humanity and the story of author Robyn Travis struck a chord with me, as a governor at a primary school in a deprived area, where a lot of children a brought up in homes without books.

However, we at Atwood Tate also want to make it our pledge to ensure that we are providing as much advice and support to our publisher clients, as possible to help them to promote equal opportunities in recruitment and share ideas as to how to establish working practices to safeguard against prejudice and promote inclusivity and equality.

We are not HR consultants or expert advisors, but we can offer the following:

  • As trained members of the REC, we all have a solid understanding of all applicable legislation and Atwood Tate embraces diversity and seeks to promote the benefits of diversity in all of our business activities and to develop a business culture that reflects that belief.
  • Through our daily work and attending industry events and REC round table meetings we keep up to date with new trends and initiatives. We can share the knowledge and insight we have about what is being done in publishing and other industries to improve inclusivity in recruitment processes.
  • We are expert at writing engaging and non-discriminatory job advertisements and we are able to advertise widely and reach out to candidates outside of the publishers traditional networks.

What are your thoughts on inclusivity in publishing? Let us know in the comments below or contact us on our social media sites: Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn or Instagram.

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Introducing our new YouTube Channel

introducing-our-new-youtube-channel

We’ve started a YouTube Channel!

If you’ve been following our Instagram and Twitter feeds you would know that yesterday we released our first ever Atwood Tate YouTube video!

Atwood Tate | Who Are We

We’ve started basic but soon we hope to be adding weekly content about things that you want to know about: how a specialist Publishing Recruitment agency works, the jobs we handle, the best ways to get a job in Publishing and more!

The reason we started our YouTube channel is to grow our presence across Social Media and better explain what we do and how we can help people find a job in Publishing in an interactive way! We want to make videos that you want to watch so if you have any questions or ideas send them our way! Comment below or let us know on another of social media accounts!

This channel will also allow you to meet our Atwood Tate team! From both our London and Oxford offices! We’re all going to be getting involved!

In yesterday’s video you meet two of our staff members: Karine Nicpon and Helen Speedy.

Karine is a Senior Publishing Consultant who handles editorial jobs in the STM & B2B sectors whilst Helen is the Associate Director of Atwood Tate and handles more Senior Roles across the whole of the publishing industry; she also manages the Perm (permanent jobs) team.

In the future we hope that you’ll get to hear from all of us Atwood, and understand the roles each of us play in the office, not to mention which consultant would be best to send your CV when you start looking for a job! That video will be coming up soon so keep your eye out for that!

You can follow all that we are doing on our YouTube channel and more on all of our Social Media Links: Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn & Instagram.

If you haven’t entered our Giveaway yet you have only 1 week to go! You could win a Stocking full of Christmas Goodies!

Merry Christmas!

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Recruitment at Christmas Time

recruitment

It’s that time of the year again. The first dates of the advent calendar have been pried open, the decorations have gone up, the streets of London are lit like a chandelier and, of course, Die Hard is on TV. But what does it mean work-wise?

Well, for a lot of offices, it means a short month as everyone closes up for the holidays. And where there are brief intervals, there are temporary contracts!

Already, the temps desk has had several short-term roles in that start immediately and run up to Christmas Eve. These vary from junior roles to more senior ones, with some contracts extending into the new year, depending on workload and performance.

A lot of people think Christmas is an unstable time to go job-hunting but here at Atwood Tate, we can attest to the fact that the search never stops. Some people like to wait it out, go into professional hibernation, so to speak, and check what the lay of the land is in the new year. How is anyone supposed to think about a new job when there’s Christmas shopping to do, family and friends to see, Star Wars films to watch in the cinema?

But we know from experience that some companies are looking to fill roles right up to the holidays and the industry is ripe with opportunities for the brave and the bold.

This very minute, we are reading applications, arranging interviews, sending congratulations, playing matchmaker between client and candidate like we always do. Christmas doesn’t need to be a quiet period, it can be the ladder to a very different year for you! So, if you’re looking for a change, drop us a line. John McClane was in the wrong place at the wrong time but if you’re smart, you could be in the right place at the right time!

To get in touch with the temps desk about possible temp work over Christmas call Kellie Millar on 02070347897 or Alison Redfearn on 02070347922!

Be sure to enter our Christmas Giveaway for a  chance to win a Stocking of Christmas Goodies!

If you have any questions regarding our temps team, temp jobs or other just get in contact with us via Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn or Instagram.! We’re happy to help!

Merry Christmas!

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