Science job of the week: 24/03/2016

Here is our science job of the week a Shift Analyst role. This has been chosen as it is an:

  • Excellent opportunity to join a leading contract development and manufacturing organisation at their facility located in Teesside.
  • Main purpose of the role will be to carry out analysis on raw materials, intermediates and final products using mainly HPLC and GC methods.
  • Competitive salary of up to £29,000
  • Continental shift pattern comprised of 4 days on, 4 days off.

Find out more about this science job here

 

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Sarah speaks at Durham University careers event

Sarah Farrow attended the Explore Science Event held at Durham University on Wednesday the 16th of March 2016. This event was held by the careers team at Durham university and was aimed at science based undergraduates, postgraduate researchers or post doctorates.

Sarah, a Senior Recruitment Consultant was asked to give a presentation highlighting her own career path, what specialist recruitment organisations can offer candidates and how to get a job in science. She underscored that recruiters can offer candidates interview and careers advice as well as introducing them to a range of organisations from blue chip pharmaceutical organisations to new industry start up enterprises.

Other presentations were given from a Sales Manager from Heraeus and from medical graduates who have found relevant jobs.

The event went really well and some valuable information was given to the attendees.

If you are interested in gaining more careers advice visit our chemical careers advice area here

Watch our chemical careers webinar here

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Analytical Chemistry Jobs Market – 8th February 2016

Each week, CK Science is providing a snapshot of the Analytical Chemistry jobs market. Over time, we aim to give you a picture of how it changes and evolves, and most importantly, how this may impact on you depending on overall demand and seasonal changes. So whether you are an Analyst looking for a new science job or an employer seeking new Chemist to join your team, we hope that this market snapshot helps you with your decision making.

Our tracking is based on each week screening some of the UKs leading vacancy boards for how many Analytical Chemistry jobs have been advertised within the previous week.

This summary was completed on Monday 8th February and relates to adverts posted for Analytical Chemists on:

  • New Scientist
  • Monster
  • CV Library
  • Emedcareers
  • Pharmiweb
  • Willey job network
  • Access Science jobs.

Our results showed that from these job boards a total of 693 Analytical Chemistry vacancies were published last week, with:

  • 505 permanent roles
  • 188 temporary or contract roles

After last week’s decline the volume of Analytical Chemistry jobs has once again climbed, with 190 more jobs listed across our tracked job boards, and with contract jobs more than doubling. Whilst the numbers are not quite at the highs of late January, they are still on par with the average from 2015. So if you are looking for an Analytical Chemistry job, make sure you click the links below

If you are interested in us helping you find your next science job please search our vacancies

If you would like CK Science to help you with your scientific recruitment then contact us

 

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Analytical Chemistry Jobs Market – 11th January 2016

Each week, CK Science is providing a snapshot of the Analytical Chemistry jobs market. Over time, we aim to give you a picture of how it changes and evolves, and most importantly, how this may impact on you depending on overall demand and seasonal changes. So whether you are an Analyst looking for a new science job or an employer seeking new Chemist to join your team, we hope that this market snapshot helps you with your decision making.

Our tracking is based on each week screening some of the UKs leading vacancy boards for how many Analytical Chemistry jobs have been advertised within the previous week.

This summary was completed on Monday 11th January and relates to adverts posted for Analytical Chemists on:

  • New Scientist
  • Monster
  • CV Library
  • Emedcareers
  • Pharmiweb
  • Willey job network
  • Access Science jobs.

Our results showed that from these job boards a total of 658 Analytical Chemistry vacancies were published last week, with:

  • 562 permanent roles
  • 96 temporary or contract roles

There has been a 43% increase in the volume of Analytical Chemistry jobs posted since last week. This is an incredible jump for the first two weeks of a new year. Permanent roles have grown over 100% whereas interim roles have dropped with 92 fewer jobs being advertised. A positive start to the new year!

If you are interested in us helping you find your next science job please search our vacancies

 

If you would like CK Science to help you with your scientific recruitment then contact us

 

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Director of CK answers your careers questions

As part of our “How to build a career in the chemical industry” webinar we have had some follow up questions from the audience and also pre submitted questions that we did not have enough time to answer on the day. In order to answer these questions, we will publish written answers to these questions from the different panel members over the next couple of weeks. Liam O’Connell, Director of the CK Group and Chairman at REC life sciences has provided some very helpful answers to your questions:

 

I have a PhD in physics (with some organic chemistry) and I’m trying to get a scientific job at a local pharma hub. I’m being told that I don’t have the right experience for a “skilled” lab position like analytical chemist, and they won’t hire me for an entry level lab position because they think I’ll “get bored”. What advice can you offer me?

The problem you are having is that when you are trying to get into the pharma or chemical sectors most organisations require candidates who are qualified with life sciences degrees or PhD. Therefore you are at a disadvantage in that you are going for roles against candidates who have the ‘relevant’ skills. Companies will always choose the candidate they feel most suited to the role

A physics Phd is still very useful, however I would suggest that you change tack a bit, and aim to source a role in the medical devices sector. This is still very related to the life sciences field but there is a much greater demand for scientists with physics background in this area. Also the medical devices field is one of the fastest growing sectors within the science field in the UK and is highly innovative with a great deal of research being undertaken.

Another alternative is for you to approach companies and ask to undertake some intern based work. This will give you a chance to prove yourself to companies, get relevant experience while at the same time you will be able to decide whether you want to pursue your career in the life sciences field.

 

I would like to work in an industrial field but I do not have any hands on experience, do you have any suggestion of how I could get a job?

One of the biggest conundrums in looking for a scientific job is ‘how do I get a job without experience and how do I get experience without a job’. Undoubtedly it is much easier to get a job if you have relevant experience in the lab, and companies will look for either potential relevant experience in industry or in a laboratory environment.  As such when choosing your degree it is wiser to apply to courses which offer industrial experience as part of the degree. This will put you at a distinct advantage.  If you do not have this type of experience through your degree it is important that you get as good a qualification as possible, and this could possibly mean going on to do a Masters.

Otherwise in your CV you need to highlight all the laboratory work you have undertaken throughout your degree on your CV, demonstrating what techniques you have used and what projects you have undertaken in the lab. You must ensure that your CV is as relevant as possible to industry.  If you are still having trouble getting into industry I would suggest that you approach scientific companies located in your area directly and ask for voluntary internships or work shadowing. This demonstrates a willingness to gain experience and can also act as a trail with companies who, if you demonstrate the right attitude, may offer a more permanent role.

 

Will there be any opportunities existing for Ph.D. (Physical Chemistry) candidates in U.K.?

The scientific market in the UK is fairly buoyant at the moment and is forecast to continue to improve over the next 5 years. The government has designated the STEM sector as a National Priority Sector and as such is investing a good deal of time and resources in this field. Via such incentives as the Patent Box Tax and R & D Tax Credits there has never been a better time for the science industries to undertake research in the UK. Also we are seeing much greater training being undertaken to meet demands for future staff.

Physical chemistry is still a very strong sector. What is important when looking for a role is that you are very proactive in searching for a job.

You need to undertake research into which sectors of the science industry employ people with your skills, and then you need to approach companies directly, to find out who is the person responsible for recruiting candidates with you skills in that company, speaking to them about your background, and telling them about yourself. They may not have vacancies at that particular point and time but they will remember you for future vacancies. On occasion they will meet up to offer advice and assistance, and remember the science industry is all about contacts so they may know about other roles which are relevant to you.

Two other bits of advice, you need to be flexible when you are looking for a role. Be prepared to relocate, be flexible in terms of salary and benefits, and if the role is less demanding that you want, do not discount it as the role could be a good stepping stone.

The other bit of advice is, to look at contract /temporary roles. These can get you valuable experience while in a great deal of cases they can lead to permanent positions. Overall I would suggest that you are much more proactive than just looking at job boards or waiting for recruitment agencies to call. Approach companies directly, particularly by phone and speak to people.

 

I’m an international student and after I have finished my PhD next year, I’m entitled to get 1 year work visa to find a job or sponsor who can provide me with a work visa. I have in total 3.8 years work experience from the UK and overseas. What are the chances of me finding a sponsor in the chemistry industry?

It has become difficult to get a work visa in the UK, with the changing political climate. This is causing problems as the candidate pool is not expanding fast enough. Companies are still expanding and trying to recruit the highest calibre candidates, but it is becoming more difficult to get visas for the candidates and the requirements for the visas are getting tougher all the time.

It is getting much more difficult to find a sponsor for employment in the chemical industry, but it is taken on a case by case basis, and if your skills are in high demand and are scarce you have a much greater change of getting sponsorship.

 

If you would like to watch the webinar click here

If you are looking for a scientific job, search our latest jobs here

 

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Dr Barwick answers your post webinar careers questions

As part of our “How to build a career in the chemical industry” webinar we have had some follow up questions from the audience and also pre submitted questions that we did not have enough time to answer on the day. In order to answer these questions, we will publish written answers to these questions from the different panel members over the next couple of weeks.

Dr Ian Barwick, the Chief Operating Officer at the Life Science Hub Wales has provided us with with some excellent answers focussing on getting a scientific job:

 

1. I am a biochemist by training. I would like to ask the panel regarding advices for a start-up career in industry after PhD and what companies are looking for in a prospective employee.

You could gain a lot of information by looking at the recruitment requirements for the companies you would consider working and use that as a starting point. The jobs being posted will indicate what are the essential and desirable skills and experiences that you need and you can identify your strong and weaker areas. I am sure that there is a lot of information that will help you on company websites regarding their recruitment processes.

 

2. I would like to pursue a career in the fragrance chemical industry. Do you have any advice for graduate level jobs or further study that would be beneficial? Thank you.

I would suggest contacting some of the fragrance companies and asking their advice – this is not an area of industry I am familiar with and so the best people to ask would be the companies themselves. They could tell you what they would be looking for in a new employee as regards skills and experience which can only help you decide your next steps.

 

3. Is it necessary to continue in a similar sector in industry to what was studied in my PhD? Are the transferable skills really seen as transferable? What would you be looking for when interviewing someone who had a PhD but very limited industrial experience?

Given the specialised and focussed nature of a PhD, it is probably unlikely that you would work in an industrial area absolutely matching 100% your thesis. That said, you will probably migrate to areas relevant to your research and so your knowledge and experience will be very useful. Probably more likely that a future employer will see your PhD as proof of your academic rigour and talent and one which they can build upon in their organisation. In terms of transferable skills, then doing a PhD is clearly valuable to an organisation but it is only really the start of your research career. An employer will want to ensure that you would be the right fit for the job i.e. you have the right skills but also the right attitude to fit into the organisation without any problems. If you look at a PhD student, then many of them wont have much industry experience, an employer is really investing in their potential, what they can bring to an organisation now, but also how they can develop over time and part of your interview process should be to make sure you ‘sell yourself’ properly by emphasising your talents and skills.

A crucially important part for me when interviewing (after ensuring the candidate meets the essential criteria) is assessing whether the candidate would be the right fit for the organisation and you can find out a lot about an organisation from its website (mission, values, goals etc) and use this to your advantage in your application to them.

 

4. I have a 3rd Class BSc Chemistry in 2013 from the University of Leicester. I’ve watched the webinar this morning and wanted to say that I have found it very useful. I am currently unemployed but I had previously worked as an Industrial Lab Assistant for 7 months until the end of April 2015. Since then I have been struggling to get into any kind of work. I have also recently joined the Society of Chemical Industry. I wanted to ask what would be the best advice you could offer to someone in my position and whether it is worth me going back to university to do a masters or to redo my degree.

In your position I would not recommend redoing your BSc.  I think the important thing is to get as much practical experience as you can which will help your CV. One thing I would say is that the more time that passes from when you graduated, the less important your class of degree becomes as you gain more relevant skills and experience. Doing a masters degree may help if you chose the right course and also if the course incorporates a project element as it might be a good way to approach a company if you can identify a project that would be of interest to them. (when I did my masters, I did a project relevant to the company I wanted to work for and they ended up offering me a job).
I think as well your approach with joining the SCi is good as well as the more you can network and connect with people and companies, the better. Also think about using LinkedIn as there could be some excellent groups that you could join to help in your job search.
Lastly, don’t be too fixated on your class of degree – a friend of mine got a third in Chemistry, but still managed to study for and get his PhD and has a very high- flying job and I am sure that with your drive and determination you will get the right job for you.

 

If you would like to watch the webinar click here

If you are looking for a scientific job, search our latest job here

 

 

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Science jobs of the week: 03/12/2015

Here are our latest scientific jobs in this week 03/12/2015:

 

North West:

Laboratory Scientist – North West

Site Chemist x3, Merseyside

Shift Site Operative x3, Merseyside

Laboratory Chemist, Merseyside

Waste Technical Manager, Merseyside

Site Chemist, Lancashire

 

North East:

Quality Assurance Associate – Billingham

Shift Process/ Site Chemist, Greater Birmingham

Shift Process Chemist, Greater Birmingham

Microbiologist – East Midlands

Supplier QA Associate Manager – Teesside

 

South East:

Microbiology Technologist – Herts

Senior Product Intelligence Consultant – Surrey

Analytical Scientist – Hertfordshire

Protein Purification Development Scientist – Herts

Project Administrator – Stevenage

QA Validation Analyst – Sussex

 

 

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Science Jobs of the Week: 09/10/2014

Here are our latest science jobs in this week: 09/10/2014

 

Yorkshire Jobs:

Lead Scientist – Yorkshire

Regulatory Affairs Assistant – Leeds

 

South East Jobs:

Microbiologist – Hertfordshire

Assistant Site Chemist – London

Laboratory Manager – Cambridgeshire

R&D Chemist – Cambridge

Stem Cell Scientist – Surrey/Wales

Customer Service Operative – Kent

QC Laboratory Technician – Hertfordshire

QC Microbiologist – Surrey

 

North East Jobs:

Process Technologist in Barnard Castle

Shift Analyst – Teesside

QA Technical Coordinator in Barnard Castle

 

Midlands Jobs:

Analytical Chemist – Birmingham

Analytical Chemists (various levels) – E Mids

 

Ireland Jobs:

QC Analyst – Ireland

 

If these are not quite right for you, search our latest scientific jobs here

 

 

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Science Jobs of the Week: 02/10/2014

Here are our latest science jobs in this week 02/10/2014:

 

Wales:

Senior Stem Cell Scientist – Surrey/Wales

Facilities Manager – Surrey/Wales

Pharmaceutical Materials Manager – Surrey/Wales

Cell Therapy Head Of Manufacturing – Surrey/Wales

 

Home working:

Health Economist – Home Working

 

South East:

Programme Manager – Substrate, Print Technology – South East

Programme Manager – Substrate, Print Technology– Hampshire

Senior Polymer Chemist – Coatings, Inks, Paints – South East

Environmental H&S Advisor – Berkshire

Manufacturing Technologist – Hertfordshire

Analytical Development Scientist – Middlesex

Quality Assurance Officer – Middlesex

Product Integrity Chemist – North London

Analytical Scientist – Hertfordshire

 

North East:

QC Analyst in Billingham

 

Ireland:

QA Specialist – Ireland

 

Scotland:

Microbiologist – Grangemouth

Laboratory Technician in Aberdeen

Quality Compliance Specialist in Livingston

 

 

Search our other science jobs here

 

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Science Jobs of the Week 25/09/2014:

Here are our latest science jobs in this week 25/09/2014:

 

North West:

Silicone Technologist, Greater Manchester

QA Specialist – Cumbria

 

North East:

Research Scientist – Teesside

Quality Manager / QP – North East

QC Microbiologist – Sunderland

Development Technologist – Tyneside

 

Yorkshire:

Laboratory Analyst – South Yorkshire

Production Shift Supervisor – Yorkshire

Laboratory Manager – Grimsby

 

South East:

Analytical Chemist – Herts

Laboratory Analyst – Berkshire

 

London:

Validation Manager – London

 

Midlands:

QC Technician – Derbyshire

Development Chemist, Derbyshire

Chemist or Technical Manager, Derbyshire

 

Scotland:

Chemist in Aberdeen

 

If these jobs are not for you, search our other science jobs here

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Science Jobs of the Week: 18/09/2014

Here are our latest science jobs in this week: 18/09/2014

 

South East:

Supply Chain Administrator job – Berkshire

Senior Inorganic Chemist – Kent

Business Development Director job – Cambridgeshire

Senior Scientist, Biologicals, Cambridgeshire

Senior Scientist – Bioanalysis, Cambridgeshire

Microbiologist job- Sussex

Sampler – Hampshire

Research Chemist job- Hertfordshire

 

London:

Proteomics Research Assistant – London

 

North East:

Analytical Chemist job – Northumberland

QC Laboratory Manager – North East

QC Analyst Job – Sunderland

 

North West:

Intumescent Coatings Chemist, Greater Manchester

 

Yorkshire:

Clean Room Supervisor – Yorkshire

Metallurgist/Laboratory Manager – South Yorkshire

 

Midlands:

Laboratory Technician Testing Engineer, West Mids.

Certification Officer, West Midlands

Heat Treatment Technician, West Midlands

 

If these science jobs are not quite right for you, search our other jobs here

 

 

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Analytical Chemistry Jobs Market – 15/09/14

Each week, CK Science is providing a snapshot of the Analytical Chemistry jobs market.  Over time, we aim to give you a picture of how this Analytical Chemistry vacancy market changes and evolves and most importantly how this may impact on you depending on overall demand and seasonal changes.  So whether you are an Analyst looking for a new role or an employer seeking new Chemist to join your team, we hope that this market snapshot helps you with your decision making.

Our tracking is based on each week screening some of the UKs leading vacancy boards for how many Analytical Chemistry jobs have been advertised within the previous week.

This summary was completed on Monday 15th September and relates to adverts posted for Analytical Chemists on:

  • New Scientist
  • Monster
  • CV Library
  • Emedcareers
  • Pharmiweb
  • Willey job network
  • Access Science jobs.

Our results showed that from these job boards a total of 555 Analytical Chemistry vacancies were published last week with, which is a small decrease since last week:

  • 470 permanent roles 
  • 85 temporary or contract roles

Permanent jobs have experienced a small blip with a drop of 16 jobs since last week’s numbers, whereas temporary jobs have had a small increase. Small fluctuations are to be expected on a weekly basis but in general the scientific jobs market is seeing far healthier numbers than during the July/August period.

If you are interested in CK Science helping you find your next job as an Analytical Chemist please search our vacancies

 

If you would like CK Science to help you find your next Analyst, then please get in touch

 

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Analytical Chemistry Jobs Market – 08/09/14

Each week, CK Science is providing a snapshot of the Analytical Chemistry jobs market.  Over time, we aim to give you a picture of how this Analytical Chemistry vacancy market changes and evolves and most importantly how this may impact on you depending on overall demand and seasonal changes.  So whether you are an Analyst looking for a new role or an employer seeking new Chemist to join your team, we hope that this market snapshot helps you with your decision making.

Our tracking is based on each week screening some of the UKs leading vacancy boards for how many Analytical Chemistry jobs have been advertised within the previous week.

This summary was completed on Monday 8th September and relates to adverts posted for Analytical Chemists on:

  • New Scientist
  • Monster
  • CV Library
  • Emedcareers
  • Pharmiweb
  • Willey job network
  • Access Science jobs.

Our results showed that from these job boards a total of 569 Analytical Chemistry vacancies were published last week with, which is a huge 16% increase on last weeks job numbers, with:

  • 486 permanent roles 
  • 83 temporary or contract roles

With a 20% growth in permanent jobs since last week the scientific jobs market seems to be recovering quickly following the summer slow down. Temporary jobs haven’t  picked up at the same speed, but  by next week they may well have caught up again.

If you are interested in CK Science helping you find your next job as an Analytical Chemist please search our vacancies

 

If you would like CK Science to help you find your next Analyst, then please get in touch

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Microbiologist – Blackpool

Hannah Oakley is recruiting for a Microbiologist to be based in Blackpool at a leading medical device organisation.

In this role, your main function will be to carry out microbiological and environmental tests to ensure that the ongoing production is up to standard. You will also need to ensure that the cGMP principles and that all procedures comply with the appropriate industry directives.

This role requires you to have a BSc within a scientific discipline as a minimum, alongside experience within the microbiological field.

For more information on this role, please click here

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June’s Report on Jobs provides positive outlook for the science industry

The latest KMPG/REC Report on Jobs for June has recently been published and it contains very positive results if you are looking for a new role. Overall the demand for both permanent and temporary staff has continued to grow across all industrial sectors.

It is particularly interesting in the scientific fields to see the growth in permanent vacancies continue to outstrip the growth in temporary roles, once again demonstrating the confidence to invest in new staff in our industry. The main regions where growth in vacancies has pushed ahead have  been the Midlands followed closely by London and the South East.

However as a consequence of the increase in vacancies across the scientific sector and the reduction in the numbers unemployed there has been a tightening in the labour market with a great reduction in the number of candidates available for employment in sciences particularly in the South East. This has been mirrored by an increase in pay pressure, both in the permanent and temporary fields, and we are now slowly starting to see salaries within the science industries increasing.

Overall this is very positive news if you are looking for a new role. However the report  once again highlights the need for companies who are recruiting to be aware of the need to offer competitive packages to ensure they can attract the highest calibre candidates for their vacancies.

Click here to contact Liam O’Connell, Operations Director at the CK Group for more in-depth information on this report

 

 

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Research and Development Organic Chemist

Sarah Farrow is recruiting for an Organic Chemist to be based in an R&D team in a leading manufacturing company at their site in Hartlepool.

In this position, you would be responsible for the development, technical transfer and scaling up of synthetic processes which are designed to produce new organic molecules.

A BSc or equivalent in Chemistry must be held for consideration for this position.

For more information on this role, please click here now

 

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Analytical Chemistry Jobs Market 10th July 2014

Analytical Chemistry Jobs market remains healthy.

Each week, CK Science provide a snapshot of the Analytical Chemistry jobs market.  Over time, we aim to give you a picture of how this Analytical Chemistry vacancy market changes and evolves and most importantly how this may impact on you depending on overall demand and seasonal changes.  So whether you are an Analyst looking for a new role or an employer seeking new Chemist to join your team, we hope that this market snapshot helps you with your decision making.

Our tracking is based on each week screening some of the UKs leading vacancy boards for how many Analytical Chemistry jobs have been advertised within the previous week.

This summary was completed on Monday July 7th and relates to adverts posted for Analytical Chemists on New Scientist, Monster, CV library, Emedcareers, Pharmiweb, Willey job network and Access Science jobs.

Our results showed that from these job boards a total of 675 Analytical Chemistry vacancies (verses 632 last week) were published last week with 538 being permanent roles (versus 504 last week) and 137 (versus 128 last week) as temporary or contract.  This is clearly showing that the market for permanent Analysts remains healthy and the contract / temporary chemist sector is also up.

 

If you are interested in CK Science helping you find your next job as an Analytical Chemist please Search our vacancies.

If you would like CK Science to help you find your next Analyst, then please get in touch.

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Program Management Support Officer

Jason at CK Science is currently recruiting for a Program Management Support Officer to provide support to a Program Management functional to be based in London.

The main focus is to ensure efficient management, reporting and delivery of the project portfolio for a centre of excellence for cell therapies and regenerative medicines. You would be working on a full time, permanent basis.

A degree level qualification, coupled with knowledge of project management methods and experience of using them, are needed in this role.

For more information, or to apply, please click here

 

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Contractors Feedback

We have recently conducted a survey of our contractors to gather feedback on our performance as a company. With a high response rate we have garnered a significant picture of how satisfied our contractors are to be working with CK. We are proud to say that the overwhelming majority have had a positive experience and are more than happy with the service we provide!

Here are just a few of the responses for our recruiters at CK Science;

  • CK are “more professional and reliable than any other recruitment agencies I have been in contact with.”
  • “Very friendly and easy to approach.”
  • “I wish I could have had the same service throughout my career!”

At CK we strive to provide the best possible service we can, working to find you the positions that you want quickly. We will do our utmost to support and guide you through your job search, ensuring that you know what is happening throughout the process and allaying any worries you may have with expert advice.

If you would like more information on our contracting options, click here.

Alternatively, you can give one of our consultants a call today to talk about what you want from your career.

 

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Procurement Manager – Merseyside

Naynesh Mistry is recruiting for a Procurement Manager to join a well-known biotech and pharmaceutical company to be based in Merseyside.

In the main, you will be expected to deliver sourcing projects to ensure adherence to company policies and provide support to the users and the purchasing teams.

For this role, it is necessary to have had extensive experience in a procurement role the manufacturing or scientific sectors, as well as a large amount of SAP knowledge with regards to procurement.

To apply, or to find out more information, please click here

 

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