Amey’s partnership with Staffordshire County Council
Staffordshire County Council (SCC) and Amey have worked in partnership since 2014, delivering highways maintenance and management services across the county. The partnership has evolved, whilst continuing to maintain a high quality service delivery and performance throughout both Brexit and the COVID-19 pandemic.Amey Ltd United Kingdom 05/07/2023 07:19:08
A further five-year contract extension from October 2024 has been agreed, including an extra £30m on top of normal annual funding. As part of the extension to the contract, there will be greater focus on putting customers first and looking at innovative, cost-effective greener solutions.
We’re committed to working collaboratively with SCC to deliver highest standards, invest in innovation and implement solutions to reduce carbon and improve biodiversity. Having successfully delivered on many award-winning schemes and projects, including i54, Stafford Western Access Route and Chetwyn Bridge, the partnership has ambitious plans for the future:
- Deliver Net Zero and lasting social value benefits for Staffordshire.
- Continue to achieve customer excellence and put a clear focus on community priorities.
- Invest in greener vehicles and plant to modernise the county’s fleet.
- Through Amey’s purchasing power and national procurement arrangements, we will drive efficiencies and economies of scale to secure best value and save money for SCC.
Successfully delivered over £100m of large transport infrastructure projects, such as Stafford Western Access Route, supporting the creation of over 12,000 new jobs and 10,000 new homes.
Designed and delivered the £38.5m I54 Western Extension construction works in partnership with SCC, City of Wolverhampton Council, South Staffordshire Council and the local supply chain. £15m spend with local supply chain and 93% of our suppliers were based within 30 miles of the scheme.
Restored Staffordshire’s Grade II* listed road bridge. Works to Chetwyn bridge included careful restoration of ironwork and sympathetic paintwork reinstatement. The site was also powered by solar energy and batteries, saving a total of 69.7 tonnes of CO2, equating to approximately £48k of fuel.