Our manufacturing operations deliver up to 100 vehicle conversions weekly. The main production facility incorporates a number of key teams who deal with every stage of the life cycle of adapting vehicles.
Our current manufacturing vacancies:
Vehicle Assembler – Mechanical
Vehicle Assembler – Electrical
Press Brake Operator
Materials Handler (n/shift)
More about our teams
Pre-production – Manufacture a huge range of vehicle conversion components such as floors, floor pans, ramps, grab handles, clamps and storage boxes. Core activities include metal and wood cutting, metal bending, welding, powder coating and graphics.
Auto-electrics – This team is responsible for compilation and installation of specialist vehicle wiring looms and electronic components.
Vehicle Assembly – The main production hall features separate production lines for each type of wheelchair accessible car, people carrier and taxi; minibus and welfare vehicle conversion takes place in an adjacent facility. Most vehicles move through a series of assembly stages, known as straight-line manufacturing.
Quality Control – Consistent quality attainment is a core driver for the business. As such, the quality control team is the gatekeeper for all manufacturing output, ensuing that every vehicle is rigorously checked prior to release for customer delivery.
Engineering – Innovation and continuous improvement are at the heart of all that we offer. Key to this is our specialist engineering resource. Our growing in-house team of design and production engineers works in tandem with external supply partners and independent test facilities. This expert team enables us to design, test and build our own-brand adapted vehicles, many of which involve substantial modification. and to certify these to important industry safety and usability regulations. We also work regularly with fleet customers to develop new adaptations to suit their particular vehicle specifications.
Homologation -Our homologation specialists play a key role in ensuring that our vehicle conversions meet or exceed legal safety requirements. Often this requires dynamic testing at a third-party facility, as well as an ever-changing myriad of certification paperwork to be kept up to date.