James Clague Architects is seeking a full-time Architect and Architectural Technologist to join its team in Canterbury, Kent.
The successful candidate(s) will be expected to have several years of experience but beyond that the role can be built around the individual.
We are a friendly team of 9 (currently) and looking to build on that. We have a lovely, well located office in the centre of Canterbury. We primarily work on private residential and historic building projects, these are our specialisms. We take on commercial work if the project has an angle that suits our skills, for example, if it involves a historic building. We also take on small/medium sized new developments, particularly if these are in designated areas.
We are keen to hear from gifted designers, those with technical experience and those that can do it all. Having a passion for and knowledge of historic buildings would be beneficial.
Applicants should be positive, pro-active and experienced people who wish to become fully involved in our practice and who see a long-term future with us. We offer a full and rewarding career for the right people.
Candidates should be proficient in AutoCAD and have their own transport for visiting, sometimes remote, sites. The ability to effectively communicate with clients and our partners is key.
Start Date: ASAP
Type of Contract:Permanent Full Time
Salary: Competitive, to suit the applicant
Please send your CV and examples of your work (in PDF format) to email@example.com. Please include a personal statement explaining why you are applying to us and what your aspirations for the future are.
We are excited to hear from you.
Summary of Permitted Development [PD] Rights for residential dwellings.
This weeks blog post discusses the main points to consider when you are thinking of making changes to your listed property.
This year we decided to take part in the SPAB (Society for the Protection of Ancient Buildings) National Maintenance Week to raise awareness of the importance of identifying and repairing buildings in their early stages of decay.