Consumer apathy or barriers to switch?Published 27-Feb-2014
Shifting power? FCA s.234C super-complaintsPublished 25-Feb-2014
Consumer credit firms: Take the surveyPublished 18-Feb-2014
Collections, arrears handling and consumer creditPublished 17-Feb-2014
MMR technology and people: but what else?Published 13-Feb-2014
Gloucestershire, Gloucester£200 to £250 per day
Kent£35000 to £40000 per annum, plus car allowance
Hampshire£250 to £300 per day, 6 months
Wiltshire, Swindon£25000 to £30000 per annum
North Yorkshire, York£28000 to £32000 per annum, plus attractive benefits
North West England£30000 to £35000 per annum, plus £1000 flexible benefits
Essex£50000 to £60000 per annum
Essex£30000 to £31000 per annum
Bristol£30000 to £50000 per annum
West Midlands, Birmingham£35000 to £40000 per annum, 12 months
West Midlands, Birmingham£33000 to £37000 per annum, 12 months
South Yorkshire£350 to £450 per day, 5 - 6 months
West Midlands£55000 to £70000 per annum, plus bonus + benefits
Essex£70000 to £80000 per annum
Our team of experienced recruitment consultants will help you whether you are seeking a permanent or interim position.
Our longstanding relationships with major financial services employers are complemented by a deep understanding of the regulatory,
operational and commercial aspects of financial services.
You gain from our recruiters sitting within the wider Huntswood group.
A covering letter highlights why you are the right person for this role. Imagine you are the employer: you want to see someone who understands
the role, the company and who will fit in and succeed here. Fundamentally, it also proves you can write a clear, concise letter with no errors.
Read the job description and write your covering letter from scratch to answer that job advert. Ask someone to read it and then have a final review
yourself. When you make changes, ensure no errors slipped in at the last moment.
This document holds your capabilities, experience and qualifications relevant to this job. Remove what is irrelevant and detail the most important. The employer or recruiter must begin to see you fitting into this role by reading just one or two pages of text.
People get attached to the format of their CV. Remember, it is not for you; it is for the employer. Make it simple to read and ensure the most important information about you stands out.
Something about your experience has caught the employer’s eye: you have an interview. Use this opportunity to show in
person why you are the right fit for the role. The employer may not ask the questions you have prepared for. If there
is something you feel will make you stand out, create an opportunity to say it.
It is important that you get the basics right: plan your journey, arrive on time, engage with the interviewers and look smart.
Also, prepare questions which give your interviewers the chance to speak and give answers in which you have a genuine interest.
Beyond this, take a copy of your CV so that you have something in your hands and you do not hesitate for a moment when asked
about your experience. Research the company and try to speak in their language about what you and they together can achieve.
Remember, your interviewers already work there and they want to see whether you should too.
How we work
Corporate social resposibility
Governance, culture and controls
Investments and pensions
Managed client services
Permanent and interim