Construction Industry Employment Statistics (2022)

Construction Industry Employment Statistics (2022)

The construction industry in the UK is massive. It’s estimated to contribute a GVA of ~£130 billion to the UK economy every year.

This enormity is reflected in the market’s employment, with construction jobs accounting for between 5-7% of all jobs in the UK.

You’ll learn these construction industry employment statistics in this roundup:

So what exactly does employment look like in the construction industry? Let’s take a look at 5 jaw-dropping construction industry statistics:

1. How many people work in construction in the UK?

According to the CITB, there are 2.69 million construction workers in the UK at the start of 2022.

Within them, our estimates suggest 65% are employees of PAYE/VAT registered companies, and 35% of them are self-employed individuals.

The total number of construction workers in the UK is 2% lower than at the start of the coronavirus pandemic.

Number of construction workers in uk

2. How many construction job vacancies are there in the UK?

There are currently more than 45,000 construction vacancies in the UK, representing 3.6% of all open job vacancies in the UK.

Construction vacancies are nearly double the level that they were pre-pandemic, in 2019.

With the recent end to free-movement, the pandemic-fuelled career changes, retirements and emigration, it’s likely that the drive for recruitment is only going to get more competitive.

Companies that think outside the box, fostering innovative programmes such as apprenticeships, will be the ones that can compete in this increasingly-tough recruitment outlook.

Last 10 years of construction vacancies against all industries.
Month/Year All IndustriesConstruction% All Industries
Sept 2012488,00014,0003%
Sept 2013548,00014,0002.5%
Sept 2014686,00023,0003.3%
Sept 2015742,00024,0003.2%
Sept 2016754,00021,0002.7%
Sept 2017801,00030,0003.7%
Sept 2018847,00027,0003.1%
Sept 2019820,00026,0003.1%
Sept 2020493,00022,0004.4%
Sept 20211,129,00044,0003.9%
Sept 20221,246,00045,0003.6%

Removing all non-manual jobs (Senior, executive, process, IT, technical and other office based staff), Wood Trades and Interior Fit Out jobs make up the most construction jobs in the UK.

With 244,000 workers, Wood Trades and Interior Fit-Out are the most popular jobs.

Shortly followed by Electric trades and installation workers, who there are around 187,000 of. Then Plumbing and HVAC, with 161,600.

Most popular construction jobs

4. What regions of the UK have the most construction workers?

With over 30% of construction firms and employees located there, London & the South East regions have the most construction workers in the UK.

Northern Ireland has the least, with 2% of the total workforce, and Wales and the Northeast only 1% ahead each.

Both demand and requirement is set to increase for every region in the UK by 2026.

Location of Construction Workers

5. How many construction jobs will there be in 2026?

In the CITB’s latest CSN report, they predict that the UK construction industry will require an additional 226,000 workers by 2026.

Of these, the regions with the most increase in required construction workers will be the South West (42,950) and the West Midlands (more than 30,000).

In the report the CITB states “The largest increases in annual demand will be for occupations such as carpenters/joiners and construction managers”.

Construction jobs growth


With over 342,000 construction companies in the UK, and a fall in construction companies going insolvent, now seems like a great time to work in the world of construction. Projects such as Hinkley Point C Nuclear New Build, HS2, Gigactories and Brent cross Town prove that construction is only going to grow in coming years.

Find your ideal construction job by visiting our jobs page.


Crewit Team Member Takes On 4 Peaks Challenge

Crewit Team Member Takes On 4 Peaks Challenge

Alisha Maher, one of our Business Development Executives in the UK, is taking on a challenge this May to raise money for the Lighthouse Construction Industry Charity.

““I couldn’t be happier to take on this challenge and give back to an excellent cause and support a charity that does so much for our Industry and its people” – Alisha Maher


What is involved?

During a grueling 48 hours, Alisha and the other members of the team will ascend the 4 of the highest peaks in England, Wales, Scotland and Ireland; Ben Nevis (1,345m), Helvellyn (950m), Snowdon (1,085m) and Carrauntoohil (1,038m).

The challenge is due to begin 12th of May and culminate on the 14th May.

To find out more about the challenge and what is involved, visit the challenge page.

About the charity

The event is organised by and in support of, The Lighthouse Club charity.

” The Lighthouse Construction Industry Charity is the only charity that provides emotional, physical and financial wellbeing support to construction workers and their families.”

More can be found on the charity and their cause on their website.

How to support

You can donate online to Alisha’s challenge at the link below:

What is a Site Manager?

What is a Site Manager in Construction?

A Site Manager in Construction is the person on site that has the responsibility and oversight of the construction site on a day-to-day basis. This job role oversees the work to ensure that the project comes in on-budget and on-time. They often report to the Project Manager, and on larger projects, there may be multiple ones taking care of different packages.

They will also be responsible for the staff on-site, including the hiring of them. This role can often be called Construction Site Manager, Construction Manager or Site Agent.

What does a Site Manager do?

Daily duties vary dependent on the size of, the type of and the stage of the project. Their seniority level also reflects the responsibilities, as a Junior may only manage smaller ‘packages’ of the project, Seniors can have responsibility for larger, more advanced works.

A typical day’s duties for a Site Manager may contain:

  • Setting up (pre-construction) of a site, including installing temporary offices, welfare and facilities.
  • Ensuring the construction works are performed correctly, to plan.
  • Hiring and managing staff.
  • Reporting on the progress of a project, both budgetarily and in the stages of the work.
  • Solving issues that arise on-site.
  • Managing the site’s health and safety.
  • Sourcing and arranging the materials.

How Much Can I Earn as a Construction Manager

The going rate for a Site Manager depends on many factors, including the type and size of the construction site that they are working on, the location and the experience required by the employer. Additionally, different industries (such as Rail, Highways and Utilities) have different levels of entry requirements and additional responsibilities.

As an overview, we’ve listed some average salaries for this role in regions across the UK:

  • London – £51,522pa
  • Birmingham – £43,079pa
  • Edinburgh – £44,404pa
  • Belfast – £34,884pa

Source: Adzuna Salary Data

A Construction Site Manager will often work 40-50 hour weeks and be paid on a day or hourly contract rate basis.

Site Manager Required Skills and Qualifications

There are two main routes to becoming a Site Agent on a Construction Site. Either through Higher Education (University Degree) or by working your way up and gaining the required experience in the industry.

If you are looking to becoming a Site Manager and wish to take the Higher Education route, then a Civil, Construction or Structural Engineering degree would be strong qualifications to achieve. A Project Management degree would also be a likely entry.

If you do not have a degree, then having strong experience on-site, across a variety of roles, could also be an option to becoming one. To take this route, you’ll need to gain your Construction Site Management NVQ Level 6 Diploma as a minimum. Employers will look for a history of site experience across a variety of roles, which should include supervisory experience.

No matter what route you choose into Construction Site Management, most sites in the UK will require that you have a CSCS Manager (Black) Card and a have a Site Management Safety Training Scheme (SMSTS) qualification. These qualifications have their pre-requisites, so ensure that you have read them before applying.

How to Become a Construction Manager

There are various ways to get notified of and discover new Site Manager jobs available. One of which includes being recognized on the sites that you are working on. By demonstrating a high level of skill, reliability, and willingness to take on additional responsibilities, your employer (or recruitment agency). Do not be afraid of putting yourself forward for development opportunities as you progress your career and have a conversation with your employer about your ambition to become a site manager.

Site Manager Jobs

If you have the required skills and qualifications, you can proactively search and apply for Site Manager jobs on construction-related job boards. Some of the most popular include:

We often have these jobs available, you can browse and apply for our available ones at the link below.

To be the first-to-hear of our latest roles, quick register with us and check the box at the bottom to sign up for Crewit Resourcing Insider.

Career Focus- Working in the construction industry

Career Focus- Working in the construction industry

2021 is a promising time to begin working in the construction industry. The Construction Products Association (CPA) forecast that construction output is going to rise by 12.9% in 2021, and then again in 2022.*

That means one thing is definite: more jobs for those already in the industry.  The earlier someone enters the industry, the sooner they can start building their skills and experience. Then when new jobs arise, they’ll be more likely to get them.

About working in the construction industry

The construction industry, or ‘built environment’ as it is sometimes referred to, is vast in size and scale. Working in construction could mean building houses, designing bridges or fixing leaky taps. Project sizes could range from a garden shed to the Olympic Stadium. This means that the variety of roles within the industry is large as well. Roles can stretch across the project timeline, from architects in the early stages to decorators near the completion. You’ll find all types of people in the construction industry, from analytical thinkers to hard grafters.

Why you should consider working in the construction industry

One of the best reasons to become an experienced and qualified worker in the construction industry is that it isn’t restricted to one industry. As an example, with additional qualifications and skills, being a construction worker can be a fast-track into the rail industry. A lot of the applied skills are transferable and recognised within both industries.

Jobs in the Construction Industry- Architects

An architect’s main role is the designing of buildings and projects. They’re responsible for the early stage of the project, planning the building and structure.

Jobs in the Construction Industry- Surveyors

Construction industry surveyors come in two disciplines: building surveyors and quantity surveyors. Building surveyors take care of reporting on a building’s condition. Quantity surveys are responsible for the budget of the project. Including what the estimated cost will be and how that changes throughout the project.

Jobs in the Construction Industry- Civil/ Structural Engineers

Civil and structural engineers take the designs from architects and make sure they work in detail. They’re responsible for the structural and foundational security of the project and they can be in the office or out on-site.

Jobs in the Construction Industry- Site and Construction Managers

Site and construction managers are the people on the ground ensuring the construction project goes to plan. By managing the laborers and tradespeople, they’re responsible for making sure the project finishes on time to a high standard.

Jobs in the Construction Industry- Trades

From plumbers to scaffolders, every construction project requires the skills of a person trained in a specialist area. Getting started as a tradesperson means a long training period and qualification with a certified body.

Jobs in the Construction Industry- Labourer

Labourers are the general workers on construction sites. Their main role is to support the tradespeople, site managers and construction managers in their works. Working as a labourer can involve heavy lifting, light works, and other manual duties. Becoming a labourer can be a good entry point as it requires little-to-no qualifications.

At Crewit Resourcing, we’re specialists in the construction industry. If you’re looking for your next role or looking to hire a construction worker, you can find out more on our construction recruitment page here.


What is Safe Pass and the Safe Pass Course

What is Safe Pass and the Safe Pass Course?

Safe Pass is a programme in Ireland designed to improve and standardize the health and safety of construction sites in Ireland. It comprises of a one-day safety awareness course that is mandatory for most on-site construction workers.

The programme is managed by the state agency SOLAS and delivered by approved tutors across Ireland. Requiring the certificate on construction sites does not exempt the employer from any health and safety responsibilities, instead aims to regulate a baseline standard for awareness.

Do I need Safe Pass?

Safe Pass is mandatory on construction site in Ireland for roles such as Craft Workers, General Construction Workers, Drivers and Security Staff. Alongside qualified workers, it also applies to Apprentices, Trainees and Students that are on the site.

More detail on who requires the certificate to work can be found here.

How can I take the Safe Pass course?

Safe Pass courses take place regularly across Ireland. You will need to find an approved tutor and book your course through them. The typical cost for this is between €150-200 depending on the training provider. You can find an approved tutor at

Safe Pass qualification expires every 4 years and will need to be renewed by attending another training course. You will then be issued a new card.

Replacement cards cost €32 and can be obtained via the SOLAS website.

Your training will last a day and comprise of the following units:

  • Introduction of Site Safety
  • Legislation and Site Safety
  • Site Accident Reporting
  • Introduction to Risk Assessment
  • Risk Assessment for Electricity
  • Risk Assessment for Evacuations
  • Risk Assessment for Heights
  • Behaviour-Based Safety
  • Site Safety and Construction Equipment
  • Site Safety and Construction Vehicles
  • Personal Health and Welfare
  • Noise and Vibration
  • Personal Protective Equipment

Once you’ve completed the training, the provider will upload results onto the SOLAS system and the card will be issued to them.

Safe Pass Jobs- What jobs can I get?

From specific crafts through to apprentice roles, being a holder opens the doors to a variety of on-site construction roles in Ireland. We have outlined some of the common ones below:

Construction Site Cleaner

Requirements: Safe Pass, Manual Handling, Some experience as a cleaner.

Duties: Handover cleaning including carpets, furniture, windows. The final clean before the client hands over the site.

Average Salary: €12ph

Open Jobs: Safe Pass Cleaner Jobs in Ireland

General Operative

Requirements: Safe Pass, Manual Handling, 1-2 years experience on a construction site.

Duties: Assisting trades and other experienced workers on-site to complete tasks, cleaning work areas, moving materials etc. This is a good route for general operatives to move up the ladder and become a skilled labourer or learn a trade.

Average Salary: €14-15ph

Open Jobs: General Operative Jobs in Ireland

Teleporter Driver

Requirements: Safe Pass, Manual Handling, CSCS Tele Operative Ticket

Duties: Driving a telehandler plant machine whilst assisting all sub-contractors and trades personnel on-site by providing them with all relevant materials to complete their contracts. Offloading delivery trucks, moving materials onto loading bays, assisting site cleanup, moving heavier materials around the site for certain contractors to perform duties.

Average Salary: €17-20ph

Open Jobs: Teleporter Jobs in Ireland

Alongside Manual Handling, having this certificate is one of the most sought-after certificates that you can take in Irish construction. Taking a the course is essential to working on-site, so we would recommend it as a good first step to a career in construction. Once you have earned yours, why not apply for one of the many Safe Pass roles in Ireland that we have available?

You can see our Safe Pass jobs by clicking here.

If you can’t see one that matches your skillset, quick register with us and we’ll reach out if we have any suitable for you:

What is a CPCS Card and how can I get one?

What is a CPCS Card and how can I get one?

A CPCS Card is a card that demonstrates the skills required for people that work with plant machinery in the construction industry. CPCS is an abbreviated version of the Construction Plant Competence Scheme Card.

The Construction Plant Competence Scheme was created to set a benchmark of common standards for plant operators across the industry, enabling companies to adhere to regulations and requirements. The scheme is administered by the not-for-profit organisation NOCN.

Not to be confused with the separate scheme CSCS, obtaining yours can be done in addition to, but not in replacement of, the Construction Skills Certification Scheme. More on the CSCS Card can be found in this article.

There are three types available: Red, Blue and Black. The Black Card (CPCS Tester Card) confirms that the person holding it has sufficient qualification and experience to test students in an assessment setting. Red and Blue CPCS Cards demonstrate enough ability to work on-site, we will go into what each one is and the differences next.

What is a Red Card

CPCS Red (Trained Operator) Card can be obtained once you have successfully passed the CPCS Theory and Practical Technical Tests. This is the first level that you can obtain and will be the first milestone of your CPCS journey.

Your Red (Trained Operator) Card will only last 2 years and cannot be renewed. This means that within 2 years of achieving your CPCS Red Card you will need to undertake the relevant NVQ in your category within that timeframe. This will enable you to upgrade to the Blue (Competent Operator) Card.

What is a Blue Card

Holding a CPCS Blue Card means that you have demonstrated specialism in a particular machine. To do this you will need to complete the relevant NVQ for that specialism.

NVQs (National Vocational Qualifications) are qualifications that demonstrate capability, competence, knowledge, and training within a field. They are designed to show that you know how to complete a job to an effective standard and in a safe manner.

The blue card has an expiry of 5 years, at which point it can be renewed dependant on specific criteria.

Why get a Machine Operative Card

Having a CPCS Card will open new job opportunities on construction sites. Plant Machine Operators are in higher demand than non-specialised labour roles. This means that you can earn more and have more chances of securing a longer-contract position than other workers.

What can I earn

The amount that you can earn with your CPCS on a construction site depends on the machine that you have specialised in. For example, Dumper Drivers can earn £15ph basic rate, whereas more specialised 360 Excavator Drivers can earn around £21ph basic rate. Roles with this requirement typically earn more than roles that only require a basic CSCS.

How do you get a CPCS Card

What you need to do to get your CPCS Card depends on what type of card you are looking to get. If you are just starting out with CPCS, then follow the instructions for the Red Card.

How to get a CPCS Red Card

To apply for your Red Card you will need to have:

  • Enough training to enable you to reach a standard to pass the CPCS technical test. This can be trainer-delivered.
  • CITB Health, Safety and Environment Test.
  • CPCS Theory Test (within two years of the HSE Test).
  • CPCS Practical Test (within 6 months of Theory and 2 years of HSE Test).

On completion of the CPCS Practical test, the test centre will request the Red Card on your behalf. You can find a list of test centres here.

How to get a CPCS Blue Card

  • To apply for your  Blue Card you will need to have:
  • An NVQ/SVQ for the category being applied for.
  • In-date CITB Health, Safety and Environment Test.
  • CPCS Theory Test (within two years of the HSE Test).
  • CPCS Practical Test (within 6 months of Theory and 2 years of HSE Test).

On completion of the CPCS Practical test, the test centre will request the Blue Card on your behalf. Your CPCS Blue Card will be accompanied by a logbook. It is important that you continue to fill this in, to develop a lifelong commitment to learning and to support your case for renewal.

Have you got your CPCS Card and looking for jobs? Find your next role on our jobs page:

Let us know about which cards and experience you have when you quick register with us.

What is a Groundworker The 2020 guide to being a Ground Worker

What is a Groundworker? The 2020 guide to being a Ground Worker

Groundworker is a type of job that resides on most construction sites. Their primary role is to prepare the ground before construction works happening. Aside from de-vegetation, they may also carry out more specialist tasks such as kerbing, drainage, paving and concreting. To answer the question of what is a groundworker, we have taken a deeper look below.

What is Groundwork and what does a Groundworker do?

Groundwork is the act of preparing and working on the ground that is due to be constructed on. Groundwork can happen prior to works beginning, or during a construction project. Groundwork involves tasks such as de-vegetation (removing bushes, grass and trees). It also includes preparing ground for drainage and kerbs, and laying concrete.

How much can I earn?

A groundworker working on a construction site can typically earn £15ph. Those with more specialist experience or are at a skilled level can earn a potential £17+ph. As always, the more tickets, qualifications, and experience that you have in the role, means you can compete for and demand a higher salary.

Groundworker Required Skills/ Qualifications

To apply for jobs as a groundworker, you’ll need at least some experience of working as a groundworker before. However, as groundwork is a skilled role, most construction companies will require you to have a Blue CSCS Card. This demonstrates to them that you have the required knowledge of the role and health and safety principles. Some companies are comfortable with a Green CSCS Card (Labourer). These will allow you to gain the experience performing groundwork duties. If you do not have the required qualifications to obtain a Blue CSS Card, you can apply for a temporary Experienced Worker Card.

To find out more about what CSCS Card, read this article.

Having extra tickets, such as any of the machine operatives tickets, would also allow you to carry out more tasks and earn a skilled wage.

How can I get a job as a Groundworker?

Groundworker jobs are not short of being available. There are many on the market and more opening every day. With competition high, you may find yourself applying for 100’s before getting a role. We’ve written this article to discover our top 5 sources to find a construction job that should make it easier.

We often have groundworker jobs available, you can browse and apply for our available ones here.

Why not quick-register with us to get contacted if we have any groundworker jobs suitable for you?

What is a CSCS Card and do I need one

What is a CSCS Card and do I need one?

If you work in Construction or are interested in your beginning your career in the industry, you have probably come across the term CSCS Card. There are a variety of cards on offer, but how can you apply and receive one of your own?

What is a CSCS Card?

CSCS (Construction Skills Certificates Scheme) is a not-for-profit limited company that offers certifications in the form of cards. CSCS cards can be applied for once you have completed the relevant requirements/courses required for the specific card. Construction workers can obtain multiple cards, demonstrating their competence at a variety of levels.

Types of the card include entry-levels such as Labourer and Apprentice, through to Gold and Black cards representing Supervisory and Manager competency, respectively.

The full list of CSCS cards that you can collect can be found on the CSCS website here.

Do I need a CSCS Card?

Although holding a CSCS card is not a requirement by law, most construction sites (and companies operating them) will require that you have one. This shows that you have the standards, training and qualifications required to do the job properly and maintain health and safety standards. Due to the potential high-risk nature of construction sites, having all workers with a CSCS card is a baseline for construction companies to remain operational.

If you are looking to progress your career in construction, it is recommended that you achieve the requirements needed, and the CSCS card needed for Supervisory and Manager levels.

How do I get one?

Before applying for a CSCS card, check the relevant page on the CSCS Construction Skills Certification Scheme website to ensure that you have all of the requirements needed to apply for the card.

These will vary dependant on the card and may require you to attend additional trains or courses.

Once you are confident that you meet the criteria, you can apply online at this link.

Alternatively, you can apply over the phone by calling 0344 99 44 777. Once your application has been approved, you can expect your card within 3-5 days.

Employers can also apply on your behalf online.

CSCS Card Jobs- What jobs can I get?

What job you can get with a CSCS card depends on what type of CSCS card you have. There are currently 12 CSCS cards that you can obtain, and we’ve listed common jobs for the most common four below.

Construction Labourer

Card: Labourer (Green). Requirements:

Completed the RQF Level 1/SCQF Level 4 Award in Health and Safety in a Construction Environment

OR Completed the SCQF Level 5 REHIS Elementary Health and Safety Certificate.

Steel Fixer

Card: Skilled Worker (Blue). Requirements:

Achieved a construction related NVQ or SVQ level 2

OR Completed an apprenticeship, such as an Employer-sponsored apprenticeship, a City and Guilds of London Institute Craft Certificate or a CSCS Approved Trailblazer

Site Supervisor

Card: Supervisory (Gold). Requirements:

Construction Related Supervisory/Technical NVQ or SVQ level 3 or 4

Construction/ Site Manager

Card: Manager (Black). Requirements:

Achievement of a relevant Construction Management/Technical related NVQ/SVQ level 5, 6 or 7

OR A SVQ Level 4 in Construction Management/Technical related qualification or

OR Holding a pre-existing NVQ level 4 in construction management.

What next?

Applying and receiving a CSCS Card is the entry point for beginning your career in construction. Once you have yours, you can apply for roles with companies across the country. If you have yours, why not apply for one of the many CSCS roles we often have available?

You can browse our CSCS jobs here:

If you can’t see one that matches your skillset, quick register with us and we’ll reach out if we have any suitable for you:


5 High Paying Construction Jobs in the UK for 2020

High Paying Construction Jobs in the UK 2020

One of the main draws into the construction industry is the wide range of career paths one can take.

This means that you can start your career with an entry-level role and quickly progress to finding high paying construction jobs.

Below we’ve listed the top five high paying construction jobs we believe you should strive for. All of the jobs in this list can be achieved without a degree, meaning any construction candidate can achieve them (with hard-work and competency).

5. Site Manager

Average Salary: £25ph (based on our salary data)

Site Managers in construction are responsible for looking after the teams on-site. They’ll have worked their way up in construction, be good at managing multiple gangs and be willing to support the Foreman where they require.

Site Manager roles will commonly look for good communication skills, multi-discipline knowledge and a problem-solving attitude.

Required Qualifications: SMSTS or Gold CSCS Card.

4. General Foreman

Average Salary: £28ph (based on our salary data)

Working alongside the Site Manager, a General Foreman may have full control of the operational side of a construction site. On larger sites, the General Foreman may delegate some operational duties to the Site Manager, so that they can manage the various teams working on site.

General Foreman jobs will require a good amount of experience in construction as well as a range of trades.

Required Qualifications: SMSTS and NVQ Level 6.

3. Construction Manager

Average Salary: £30ph (based on our salary data)

As a Construction Manager on a construction site, you’ll have a wide range of responsibilities. These include health and safety procedures, project completion and project budget.

You’ll manage the practical side of the project while working on-site. Working closely with the project managers, quantity surveyors and the other management team.

To secure a role as a construction manager, you’ll need good experience in the industry, alongside a construction certification. Any additional experience and qualifications you can obtain will also be beneficial.

Required Qualifications: NVQ Level 6.

2. Setting Out Engineer

Average Salary: £32ph (based on our salary data)

A role as a Setting Out Engineer is perfect for recent graduates, apprentices and aspiring engineers.

Using their engineering knowledge, they’ll use construction plans and technology to assess the viability and approve the construction site to begin work. This role comes with heavy responsibility as Setting Out Engineers will test for utility systems and access roads before the construction works starting.

In return for the responsibility and this role is a high paying construction job.

Required Qualifications: City and Guilds 17th Edition or Engineering Degree, Setting Out For Construction Certification or similar.

1. Handback Engineer

Average Salary: £38ph (based on our salary data)

A Handback Engineer or Track Handback Engineer is a construction role that is found within the rail industry. This role is the opposite of a Setting Out Engineer, meaning the have to use technology and knowledge to assess whether the track can be passed back after construction works have finished.

With strong potential implications occurring, this role requires an engineering degree. It is the highest paying construction job on our list, and this is due to the responsibility that comes with it.

Required Qualifications: City and Guilds 17th Edition or Engineering Degree, Track Handback Engineer Certification or similar.


When it comes to progressing in your construction career and getting a high paying construction job, two factors come into play: experience and qualifications. Don’t underestimate the power of personal development. Continue to earn more certifications and gain new experience where possible.

We regularly receive these roles, to be notified when they come up, quick register with us and we’ll be in touch if we have anything suitable for you.

Alternatively, take a look at our current job openings to discover if we have these roles available now: