Logistics specialist sees energy bills thaw at Telford premises

uEcolighngUK has recently been specified for LED lighng at the 206,350sq warehouse at the Brockton Business Park in Telford for client CML. The logiscs giant needed an ecient lighng soluon and chose Ecolighng’s Pegasus LED high bay, Sapphire Linear and Altos emergency LED lighng for the installaon.


Bakerhicks appointed to network rail design services framework

colightingUK has recently been specified for LED lighting at the 206,350sqft warehouse at the Brockton Business Park in Telford for client CML. CML stores and delivers a wide variety of food products across the ambient and chilled temperature ranges and offers a series of added value solutions to its clients. CML tailors a logistics package to suit each customer’s requirements, regardless of size, and has gone from strength to strength in recent years after it struck a joint venture agreement with Culina Group in 2014. As part of its continued growth, CML expanded from its 75,000sqft property on the Brockton site, which it leased in 2009, to assume full occupation of the 15-acre Business Park site in January 2012. Following a long standing relationship with Culina Group, Ecolighting was chosen for its reduced costs against competitor prices and the efficacy of its fittings to replace the lighting in place. The logistics giant needed efficient lighting for its three chill warehouses, link tunnel and packing area and chose Ecolighting’s Pegasus LED high bay, Sapphire Linear and Altos emergency LED lighting for the installation.


The site was assessed by Ecolighting and 268 160W 120 degree beam angle Pegasus LEDs were selected for the three warehouses, with an added six for the link tunnel, 33 60W Sapphire LEDs were fitted in the packing area and Altos emergency lighting luminaires were also installed. Robert White, group facilities manager at Culina Group, commented, “As part of some general improvements to the warehouse we decided to switch to LED lighting to reduce our running costs. We chose to work with Ecolighting

as we have worked with them for years and have always been impressed with their work and the savings we make. We are very pleased with the results.”

Ecolighting’s Pegasus uses an Osram driver and top quality Osram LEDs giving 166 lumens per watt and up to 80% energy saving in installations. At CML, this will result in an annual saving of more than £61,000 in replacement lamps, climate change levy reductions, maintenance and carbon credits.

Ecolighting’s compact Pegasus luminaire is a top specification LED High Bay luminaire and one of the company’s most popular light fittings. Encased in a robust yet lightweight and stylish aluminium body, the sealed dustproof construction prevents access from insects and makes for easy cleaning. The Pegasus High Bay luminaire is used by Ecolighting frequently for a wide range of applications from industrial, warehouses, cold stores and manufacturing to sports halls and retail stores.

For the Telford site’s packing area, the Sapphire luminaire was chosen. Sapphire from Ecolighting is one of the company’s most popular LED luminaires for use in commercial and industrial environments. Manufactured by Ecolighting in the UK, Sapphire features high output chip-on- board LEDs and OSRAM driver encased in a linear body with a polycarbonate diffuser, all rated IP54.

The Altos emergency luminaire from Ecolighting is part of the company’s flagship LED high bay lighting solutions designed for use in mezzanines, warehouses, in manufacturing, freezers/chillers and areas with high ceilings.


akerHicks, the multi-disciplinary design and engineering company, have been appointed to Network Rail’s Design Services Framework for Control Period 6 (CP6) to provide track, electrification and plant, and geotechnical services.

The Design Services Framework covers design, technical and engineering consultancy services for upgrade and maintenance projects up to £640m in value for all categories of railway assets across Network Rail’s estate. It will cover the full duration of CP6 (2019 to 2024) and consists of four national multi-discipline Lots and 40 regional single discipline Lots.

BakerHicks have been appointed to three regional Lots: the first (Lot 40) to provide track assessment and design services in the South West; the second (Lot 24) for electrification and plant – contact systems, including ETE, OLE and third rail design, in the North East; and the third (Lot 17) to provide geotechnical investigation, assessments and design, including drainage, earthworks and contamination services, in the North West and Scotland. Network Rail own, operate and develop Britain’s railway infrastructure, which encompasses 20,000 miles of track, 30,000 bridges, tunnels and viaducts, and thousands of signals, level crossings and stations. The Design Services Framework is part of their commitment to deliver safe and reliable railways through the multi- billion pound Railway Upgrade Plan. The framework supports a desire to create a safer, more sustainable, better performing and more efficient railway infrastructure through embracing innovation and working closely with supply chain members to encourage collaborative working practices.

James Howles, rail director at BakerHicks, says: “We have a long and successful track record in the rail industry, working on major infrastructure projects such as the Acton Depot train maintenance unit and the design of the new station at Stanford Le Hope in Essex, and it’s great to see this recognised through our appointment to the Design Services Framework.

“The goals of the framework are closely aligned to our own values as a design organisation and I look forward to working with Network Rail to help develop safe and reliable railways for the ever increasing number of passengers choosing to travel by rail.”

BakerHicks are also currently on Network Rail’s London North Western (LNW) Route Framework and their Design and Monitoring Framework for the Wales Route, as well as the Go-Ahead Group Engineering Framework.

Read the latest at:


Page 1  |  Page 2  |  Page 3  |  Page 4  |  Page 5  |  Page 6  |  Page 7  |  Page 8  |  Page 9  |  Page 10  |  Page 11  |  Page 12  |  Page 13  |  Page 14  |  Page 15  |  Page 16  |  Page 17  |  Page 18  |  Page 19  |  Page 20  |  Page 21  |  Page 22  |  Page 23  |  Page 24  |  Page 25  |  Page 26  |  Page 27  |  Page 28  |  Page 29  |  Page 30  |  Page 31  |  Page 32  |  Page 33  |  Page 34  |  Page 35  |  Page 36  |  Page 37  |  Page 38  |  Page 39  |  Page 40  |  Page 41  |  Page 42  |  Page 43  |  Page 44  |  Page 45  |  Page 46  |  Page 47  |  Page 48  |  Page 49  |  Page 50