What we do
We’re a unique, nationwide health and social care consultancy that helps the most ambitious organisations and leaders define their future. We work alongside our clients as a team, sharing one ambition to achieve exceptional standards, promote sustainability and improve competitive advantage. We complement our advisory work with a suite of shared services to take the pressure away and enable us to deliver better, faster and more enduring outcomes.
How we work
We start by understanding your organisation: your operation, people, competitive advantage, culture, aspirations and challenges. By seeing the world the way you do we can work to your agenda, not our own and will apply our insights to your specific issues. We will always challenge the status quo, promoting innovation and reinvention, encouraging you to think differently.
We have recently completed projects including operational strategy, digital transformation and commercial due diligence for the following clients:
The future favours the bold
Learn about the pioneers that inspired our identity…
Aneurin Bevan was one of the most important ministers of the post-war Labour government and the chief architect of the National Health Service.
Bevan was born in November 1897 into a poor working class family, as a result of which he saw first-hand the devastating impact of poverty and disease.
Fast forward 50 years and Bevan was successful in launching the NHS. On 5 July 1948, the government took over responsibility for all medical services and there was free diagnosis and treatment for all.
Nye Bevan died on 6 July 1960 after spending over 60 years fighting for health and care reform.
Rosalind Franklin, born 1920, was exceptionally talented from a young age and in 1941 graduated with a degree in Chemistry.
Franklin started her research work on DNA in 1951 at King’s College and later produced an image of the same, which went on to become critical evidence in identifying the structure of DNA itself.
Crick and Watson used this image as the basis for their model of DNA for which they received a Nobel Prize in 1962. Franklin later went on to lay the foundations of structural virology.
Rosalind Franklin died on 16 April 1958, leaving behind a remarkable legacy.