Your SlideShare is downloading. ×
How Sustainable Procurement Policies Deliver Better Facilities and Benefit the Local Community - Professor John Lorimer
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×

Thanks for flagging this SlideShare!

Oops! An error has occurred.

×
Saving this for later? Get the SlideShare app to save on your phone or tablet. Read anywhere, anytime – even offline.
Text the download link to your phone
Standard text messaging rates apply

How Sustainable Procurement Policies Deliver Better Facilities and Benefit the Local Community - Professor John Lorimer

898

Published on

Published in: Education
0 Comments
0 Likes
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Views
Total Views
898
On Slideshare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
0
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
20
Comments
0
Likes
0
Embeds 0
No embeds

Report content
Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
No notes for slide

Transcript

  • 1. visiting professor lecture series John Lorimer Manchester City Council 23 February 2011
  • 2.
    • Background - The drivers
    • Key challenges
    • The way we work
    • Benefits realised
    • The role of research
    • North West Construction Hub
    • Future Challenges
  • 3. Emotional Health
    • In a typical high school of 1000 pupils
    • 50 are seriously depressed
    • 100 suffer significant distress
    • 5-10 girls have an eating disorder
    • 10-20 pupils have obsessive compulsive disorder
    The Drivers
  • 4. Terrorists Crime Bullying Global Warming Education & Employment Sustainable? Identity The Drivers
  • 5. Am I too old Who can open the doors Blow this for a game of soldiers I have no identity Apprentices & Skills Where do I belong I see no future Can anyone help How do I get off benefits This is depressing
  • 6. Key Challenges
    • Current economic climate
    • Maintain training / local economic benefit
    • Position Manchester / North West, Worldwide
    • Conservative industry
    • Outside UK competition
    • Best value products
  • 7. Supplier £42 Contractor £33 Client £18 Designer £7 Where does £100 go? Key challenges
  • 8. 80 Carbon Stairway Key challenges Kg Co ² / m² 0 10 20 60 50 40 30 70 2003 Final 20% G2D2 renewable target 10 2002 Regulated 60% Reduction. DCSF. 16.8 2006 Regulated 25% Reduction G2D2 22.5 2006 Regulated 30 2002 Regulated 42 2003 Final DfES benchmark figures 52 2006 Final 5 London Academies 72
  • 9. Ten Core Design Values
    • Education vision
    • E-learning
    • Flexibility
    • Cost
    • Comfort
    • Area
    • Accessibility
    • Sustainability
    • Inclusion
    • Identity / ethos
    Key challenges
  • 10. Apprentices and Skills – What’s the need?
    • Decrease Unemployment
    • Opportunities for Up-Skilling
    • Carbon Reduction
    • Supporting SME’s
    • Local Economic Benefit
    Key challenges
  • 11. The way we work- Collaboration
      • act of working jointly; ‘they worked either in collaboration or independently.
      • act of co-operating traitorously with an enemy that is occupying your country.
    • Latin roots: from labour, toil together
  • 12. Sustainable Procurement
    • MCC bring together suppliers
    • Transparent programme of work
    • Managed roll-out through pilot studies
    • Greater emphasis on quality & efficiency
    • Agreed terms and conditions
    The way we work
  • 13. The way we work
    • Collaborative Framework arrangements
    • Culture v Contract
    • Measureable benefits/ continuous improvement
    • Fit for purpose
    • Green agenda
    The way we work
  • 14. MCC Framework kit of parts
    • Achieve consistency of quality and image
    • Achieve VFM through buying power
    • Improve industry standards and help the marketplace understand customer needs
    • Make FM easier across MCC estate
    • Ensure the professionals’ ‘design’ expertise is not watered down
    The way we work
  • 15. MCC Framework kit of parts
    • Drive up workmanship quality
    • Develop and improve details through user / construction feedback
    • Benefit from supply chain input and backup pre and post construction
    • Develop and prove the VFM process to Members and extend it across the whole estate
    The way we work
  • 16. The way we work
  • 17. Benefits - ‘Provide More for Less’ Traditional versus Collaborative 7% Construction Cost Saving 85% saving on overspend 9-13% saving on fees Potential claim varies typically 5% The difference in the cost of procurement and construction using the Collaborative, Managed Frameworks such as NWCH as opposed to Traditional 3 4 2 5 £/m Construction Cost Construction Cost Overspend Overspend Fees Fees Contractual Claim Collaborative Traditional
  • 18. ‘ Provide More for Less’ Local Spend – Case Study Benefits 88-89% 11-12% Spend outside of AGMA It has been demonstrated that by procuring construction work through collaborative arrangements, such as NWCH frameworks, it is possible for the vast majority of the project spend to remain within the sub region Case Study West Gorton New Build Housing, £23m with Framework Partners GB Building Solutions and Bramall Construction Spend within Greater Manchester Sub Region (AGMA) 38% Spend within Manchester City boundary
  • 19. ‘ Provide More for Less’ Training Opportunities benefits ?
    • Working collaboratively enables work across a number of projects, greater flexibility and variety of apprentice and training opportunities
    • An aggregated programme secures opportunity for structured 3 year training programme
    • Traditional procurement methods do not
    Recognised trade / academic qualification
  • 20. Framework benefits Benefits 9% Saving on project costs 10-15% Time savings 1-2% Capital cost savings – result of not tendering
  • 21. What we get
    • Avoid costs and delay of running full OJEU Tender
    • Reassurance on contractor performance
    • More predictability
    • Added value savings
    • Sharing of knowledge
    • Managed framework
    Benefits
  • 22. MCC savings
    • Project delivery
      • BSF Secondary Schools 10% better than PfS benchmark
      • 7% new build Primary Schools
    • Procurement Savings
      • 1% higher value projects
      • 2% lower value projects
    • Better quality of product output
    • Other Benefits - sustainable agenda
      • Young People into Construction
      • Fair Payment
    Benefits
  • 23. Benefits Evidencing Benefits
  • 24. Headline News “ Of £357m procurement spend across the top 300 MCC suppliers 86.5% is spent in Greater Manchester. Furthermore, 25p in every £1 is re-spent by our suppliers on employees, products or services within the city region.” Benefits
  • 25. How Local Benefits are Achieved
    • ‘ Meet the buyer’ days
    • Positive engagement of partners with local supply chain
    • Providing long term apprenticeships
    • Work opportunities for long term unemployed
    • Performance management / KPI relating to local benefit
    Benefits
  • 26. Research – Schools for learning / spaces for people
    • Sense, brain and space
    • Optimal learning spaces for schools
    • Evidence-base research
    • Joint venture between MCC and SCRI
  • 27. Complexity / interactions
    • Smells
      • subjectivity, decay curves, natural v synthetic
    • Colour – contrast / stim
    • Light – location / No.
    • Iso-annoyance
    Lars Gunnarsen, Kjeld Johnsen, SBi Research
  • 28.  
  • 29. North West Construction Hub - North West England
    • Five sub regions
    • 47 local authorities
    • Four-fifths of the region is rural, most of the population live in urban areas
    • 60% of people live in conurbations of Merseyside and Greater Manchester
  • 30. A franchise Sub regional lots Promote sub regional engagement & ownership Encourage participation from sub regional contractors Generic model for framework management
  • 31. NWCH Frameworks
    • NWCH mandated by the sub regions to deliver 3 Frameworks
      • Low Value (up to £500k) Awarded to 17 partners January 2011
      • Medium Value (£500 - £10m) Awarded to 14 partners August 2010
      • High Value (£10m+) Awarded to five partners April 2010
    NWCH
  • 32. Public Bodies able to use the Framework:
    • County Councils
    • City Councils
    • Unitary Authorities
    • District Councils
    • Universities
    • Further Education establishments
    • National Park Authorities
    • Housing Associations
    • Police Authorities
    • Fire and Rescue Services and other Emergency Service organisations
    • Health Services including Primary Care Trusts.
    NWCH
  • 33. NWCH - Collaboration NWCH
  • 34. Future Challenges
    • Current economic climate
    • Maintain training / local economic benefit
    • Position Manchester / North West, Worldwide
    • Conservative industry
    • Outside UK competition
    • Best value products
  • 35. Thank You

×