-17 Mar. 2020

Willmott Dixon Interiors Lands Blue Light Work

Willmott Dixon is adding to its blue light work load after Willmott Dixon Interiors secured projects worth £18m to refurbish existing Metropolitan Police stations in Peckham, Ilford, Colindale and Brixton.

The company’s specialist framework team secured the projects as part the Metropolitan Police’s Minor and Intermediate Works Framework, which is the procurement vehicle for the force to appoint contractors for projects ranging from £500k-£10m in value to update, modernise and rationalise its existing estate, creating better energy efficiency and working environments.

The company has secured 12 projects via the framework, which include Marlowe House in Sidcup, where the team refurbished three floors of the 14-storey building to create a modern working environment for up to 2,000 people.

Willmott Dixon has a strong track record in the blue light sector. It recently created a new state-of-the-art custody centre and operational hub for Devon and Cornwall Constabulary in Exeter as well as Lincolnshire Blue Light Campus – bringing together fire and rescue services, police force and ambulance service under one roof – and Birchin Way Custody Suite in Grimsby.

Graham Shaw, managing director for Willmott Dixon Interiors said “We are delighted to be continuing our work with the Metropolitan Police, our experienced teams understand the sensitivity required when delivering secure accommodation projects and it is a pleasure to be making such a positive difference to the Met’s working environment.”

This further strengthens Willmott Dixon Interiors already extensive track-record for restoring property. Last year the company was appointed to refurbish Wolverhampton’s Civic Halls and is currently refurbishing Old Admiralty Building adjacent to Horse Guards Parade and The National Gallery in Trafalgar Square. Recently, it also upgraded Dagenham Civic Centre into Coventry University’s new London Campus, as well as turning the iconic former Commonwealth Institute building in Kensington into a new HQ for the Design Museum.

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