We are pleased to announce that Andrew Tullett, Partner in our London office, has recently been awarded Fellowship of the Institution of Civil Engineers (ICE). Andrew became a chartered engineer in 2001 and was awarded Fellowship of the Institution of Structural Engineers in 2010.
As a chartered civil and structural engineer, Andrew has led some significant projects in the healthcare sector, including the University College London Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust’s Proton Beam Therapy Centre and The Oak Cancer Care and Research Centre for the Royal Marsden NHS Foundation Trust.
Andrew has been with CampbellReith for over 20 years and during that time has developed his professional skills always with the success of the practice in mind. His latest award reflects our commitment to offering excellent customer service to our clients and providing them with access to the highest levels of technical expertise.
The ‘fellowship attributes’ which Andrew demonstrated to the ICE Selection Panel included having responsibility, as a designer, for a project of national or international significance, whether by virtue of its strategic nature or its use of innovative techniques and having organisational responsibility for the performance of a significant portfolio of projects including financial outcomes.
About the ICE
The ICE supports and represents over 92,000 civil engineers and technicians worldwide. The highest grade of membership, ICE Fellows, account for less than 1% of the overall membership and are recognised as successful and well-respected civil engineering professionals, who have made a major contribution to the industry. Before election to Fellowship, candidates are required to evidence that they have achieved in-depth technical expertise in their own engineering roles or have helped to move the profession forward. Many have done both. Additionally, they need to demonstrate responsibility in a variety of areas including promoting, planning, designing, building, maintaining and managing major projects and are seen as a role model for other engineers.