The Old Lady has a New Neighbour

Taylor Hopkinson has now popped up in Threadneedle Street in the City of London – the ‘Square Mile’. We also have a new team – New Markets Contract. The team is focused on developing New Markets in the clean energy jobs sector.

New team. New markets. New office.

Taylor Hopkinson has now popped up in Threadneedle street in the City of London – the ‘Square Mile’.

New Markets Contracts

We have a new team – New Markets Contract. The team is focused on developing New Markets in the clean energy jobs sector.

The main purpose of this new branch of Taylor Hopkinson is to generate greater company exposure and market share. The main areas we work in are:

  • Hydro
  • Geothermal
  • Transmission & Distribution
  • Fast-track Power
  • Waste to Energy
  • Biomass
  • Onshore Wind
  • Tidal

The New Markets Contract team have 4 goals:

  1. Develop contractor numbers
  2. Increase international business
  3. Boost Taylor Hopkinson’s exposure
  4. Establish a deeper pool of niche clean energy industry specialists

Heading up the team is Leo Humphreys and he is backed up by Simon Cottenham and Iulian Vdovicenco. Together they have 15 years of experience in energy recruitment, having concentrated on the contract market internationally. All three have already successfully worked together where they supported EPCs, equipment manufacturers and Operators within the energy sector.


As a business Taylor Hopkinson understand the importance of having a central London office. Leo stepped up to the task of finding a great location from where the team could grow and mature. With this in mind we chose Threadneedle Street, Bank in the heart of the city.

We were one of the first companies to move into the former Bank of New South Wales building after its £2.5 million pound refurbishment.

There’s a gym in the basement for the budding body builder or for a quick work out after a meeting!

The Old Lady’s Neighbour

Threadneedle Street is in the City of London, England between Bishopsgate at its northeast end and Bank junction in the southwest. It is one of nine streets that converge at Bank. The street is famous as the site of the Bank of England. The bank itself is sometimes known as ‘the Old Lady of Threadneedle Street’ and has been based at its current location since 1734.

The nearest London Underground station is Bank. London’s first bus service ran between Threadneedle Street and Paddington from 1829. Today, the street is served by bus routes 8, 11, 23, 26, 133, 242, and 388.

So you have no excuse not to come visit and say hello!

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