After 12 years, John Woodward is stepping down as a World Demolition Awards judge. During his time as a judge, the former Institute of Demolition Engineers' (IDE) president has seen many changes as the awards have gone global.
In this exclusive interview, we look back at more than a decade of World Demolition Awards, and he is full of praise for companies including Erith Contractors, Liberty Industrial, Kocurek, Safedem and Despe.
some of the high profile projects in which he was involved, and we look ahead to the appointment of a new IDE president.
Six high profile demolition company acquisitions is NOT a trend. But six out of less than 600 UK demolition firms represents better odds than a winning lottery ticket; and could prove to be the demolition company owner's ideal exit strategy.
Faced with a slowing in workload, demolition companies generally seek to cut costs by reducing their spend on both training and technology.
Yet we cut these things at our peril. And cuts made today could impact negatively tomorrow and for months and even years to come.
Some UK demolition firms are flying high while others are clinging to survival; some are recruiting and investing while others are begging for work; and some companies are doubling down on demolition while others see diversification as the path to salvation. This is the demolition dichotomy.
This show was originally broadcast as a video LiveStream on the evening of Tuesday 10 November 2020.
It tells the story behind a story about a UK demolition company that may or may not have gone into receivership.
At the time of recording this podcast version of the show, we still don’t know the outcome.
And so, while we cling to the vague hope that the story will prove to be untrue, the name of the company is not mentioned.
According to a recent survey, more than half of all UK construction workers have concerns around drink and drugs in the workplace and more than a third of those surveyed have witnessed colleagues working under the influence of drink or drugs.
At the same time, a report on the professions most likely to be caught drink driving revealed that the Top 10 professions are all within or allied to construction.
To discuss this, I am joined by Matt Taylor of ITS Test Kits.
Matt has over 18 years of “hands-on” experience within the Drugs and Alcohol Policy, Training and Testing sector.
His company offers a range of simple to use drug and alcohol testing kits and devices.
With our focus upon innovation, technology and the need to attract young people, we all too often dismiss the contribution made by the older generation and the experience, knowledge and wisdom they are still ale to impart.
At the height of the previous recession, against a backdrop of company collapses and closures, I suggested that we were in danger of heralding in a two-tier demolition system here in the UK in which the bigger companies set the agenda and the smaller companies were forced to comply.
Some nine years later, history is repeating; and that two-tier sector feels ever more real with each passing day.
Back in April this year, I broadcast a LiveStream video in which I complained about the never-ending delays in the HSE investigation into the Didcot disaster.
At the time of that LiveStream, 1,521 days had elapsed since the power station boiler house had collapsed, killing four demolition men.
Today, exactly six months after that LiveStream show aired, 1,704 days have passed with no preliminary findings; no prosecutions; and no explanation offered to the families of the four men so tragically killed on that day.
From high reach excavators and demolition robots, the demolition industry has been quick to adopt technology.
But, in evolutionary terms, the demolition sector has just discovered the pointed stick. Emerging technologies will provide the industry with tools, fire and the wheel.
In this exclusive episode of Demolition News Radio, presenter Mark Anthony looks ahead to a technological journey that has already begun but the final destination of which is yet to be written.
Chris McFletch of McFletch Demolition chose to walk away from an industry that he once loved but for which that love has gone.
What does that say about the modern demolition industry, and why are his negative views of the sector seemingly shared by so many?
Through global pandemics, political turmoil and economic upheaval, 2020 has been a God-awful year for just about all of us. But it has also been a year of learning opportunities.
And we will be applying those lessons in 2021 and beyond. Will you?
You could be mistaken for thinking that technology is the solution to all our work challenges and concerns. But is that the reality?
That’s the subject up for discussion on the latest episode of Demolition News Radio.
If a near miss is a learning opportunity, why is it that one industry wears its near-misses on its sleeve while another remains determined to keep them away from prying eyes?
That is a question we will examine next, on the NEW Demolition News podcast.
Last night, I listened to a Content with Media podcast that talked about how the construction industry charity - The Lighthouse Club - is attempting to help workers and their families impacted by the Coronavirus whilst trying to plug a financial hole in the charity's coffers also caused by the pandemic.
Today's episode of the Demolition Daily LiveStream is my reaction to that podcast.
You can hear that podcast right here: https://tinyurl.com/yc8hobrt
In today's episode, we look at the industry's response - or lack thereof - to the COVID-19 threat and the ongoing failure to close all non-essential sites.
We also welcome guests Mike Kehoe of &D Consultancy and David Cant of Veritas Consulting to discuss the health and safety implications of the Coronavirus and how this outbreak might change attitudes in the future.
We have a bumper edition of the Demolition Daily LiveStream for you today with no less than three (count them, THREE) guests.
This episode features Danny Kearney of Prosafe Consultants who talks about the likely mental health impact of the current COVID19 lockdown upon demolition and construction workers.
We speak to self-employed and self-funded excavator operator Nigel Williams who yesterday parked up “Kelly the Kobelco” and who currently has no idea when he might return to work. And, if you fast forward to the 26.45 mark, you can hear Maylarch chairman Nick Williamson sharing his thoughts on how the asbestos industry might be of assistance during this unprecedented crisis.
Although this episode suffered an attack of the gremlins halfway through, the content of our latest daily LiveStream is still worth a listen.
Our guest - operator Nigel Williams - was cut-off in the midst of all this so we will be revisiting him soon.
In direct response to the COVIFD-19 outbreak, DemolitionNews has committed to producing a daily LiveStream to help keep the industry informed during this unprecedented criss.
The first issue is reproduced in audio-only format here (you can watch the video edition here).
We will be broadcasting live on our Facebook page each day at 3pm (UK time). You can watch, comment and even appear on the show.
The National Federation of Demolition Contractors was born out of the Second World War; the industry coming together for the greater good to make safe buildings damaged in the Blitz on London.
And now, as the country finds itself facing the COVID-19 threat, that same spirit is driving a campaign to source vital PPE for front-line NHS staff.
That campaign is led by Paul Ford of DE Group, and by Cantillon managing director Paul Cluskey.
We caught up with Paul just a few moments ago to find out more about the campaign.
Please take a few minutes to give this a listen and – just as importantly – please share it with those in the demolition or the wider construction industry.
This is a vital campaign that could save lives.
Expecting major and Tier 1 construction companies to adopt and abide by a fair payment scheme that truly benefits their sub-contractors and suppliers is like asking turkeys to vote in favour of Christmas and Thanksgiving.
In truth, the only way that SMEs - which make up around 85 percent of the UK construction industry - will see an improvement in payment terms and an end to slow payments and retentions is for them to unite to demand change.
On 17 March 2020, the demolition world's favourite demolition TV show returns to Quest TV.
Scrap Kings returns bigger and better then ever before. Ahead of the new series, we caught up with series producer Nigel Gainsborough to find out what the new series has in store.
It was a short month, plagued by atrocious weather. The Coronavirus was giving economists the jitters around the world. And the UK construction industry ignored all of that to notch up more than £7.0 billion in new contract to build upon the £7.8 billion logged in January 2020.
Builders's Conference CEO Neil Edwards looks over the figures as the Demolition News Radio Business Briefing returns.
It is four years since the boiler house collapsed prematurely at the Didcot A Power Station. That is 208 weeks since the worst demolition accident in living memory. 1,459 days since Ken Cresswell, John Shaw, Michael Collings, and Christopher Huxtable were ripped from the bosom of their respective families, never to return.
But we are no closer to discovering the cause of the incident; no closer to learning any lessons that might arise from the tragedy; and – worst of all - no closer to providing the families and friends of the four men with the closure they so richly deserve.
From the development of driver aids and in-cab technology to the implementation of changes to the training and legislative landscapes, much of what we consider "progress" is carried out without the input of those that will ultimately have to live with it - The machine operators.
In this brand-new episode, we speak to CPCS blue card operator Nigel Williams about everything from GPS accreditation to NVQ poverty together with the loss of some of the industry's best operators through retirement.
If you're an Institute of Demolition Engineers member living or working in and around the Midlands, gaining your Continuing Professional Development (CPD) points is as simple as attending one of the many regional meetings held locally. If you live and work elsewhere, however, CPD points are less easy to come by.
But there is an alternative. And while it does carry a cost, this alternative might just provide you with some valuable and additional skills that you can apply to your work and personal life.
Keith Sleightholme of training specialist ProTrainings explains.
In the second episode of the all-new Demolition Promotion podcast, we look at why your accreditations, qualifications and certifications might just be the most important items on your company's website and why they should be featured front and centre.
Demolition Promotion is exclusive to the Demolition News Radio network.
The history of your company is an enormous source of pride, I am sure. But they year in which your company was founded is of little or no interest to potential clients and has no place on the home page of your website.
Welcome to the first-ever edition of the all-new Demolition Promotion podcast, exclusive to the Demolition News Radio network.
Buying and selling equipment at auction offers an excellent alternative for the discerning demolition company. And, if you know what you're doing and what you're looking for, there are bargains to be had.
In this exclusive episode - which features guest presenter Peter Haddock - Ritchie Bros' sales director Rupert Craven offers some timely advice on buying and selling at auction; how to ensure that you get the best possible deal; and how auctions might just provide the equipment that you want at a price you're willing to pay.
Training Talk is BACK with a new sponsor, now format, and a funky new logo.
The first episode of Season 2 features the show's new sponsor - ProTrainings - which is pioneering the use of "blended training" to make training more engaging and more accessible for students, and more cost effective for demolition companies.
Following a spate of high profile scaffold collapses in the UK demolition sector, Richard Dolman - managing director of AR Demolition and vice president of the Institute of Demolition Engineers - has spoken out about how scaffolding is utilised within the demolition environment.
In this exclusive interview, he expresses his fears and concerns.
When I met up with Robert Young, he had just been promoted to the position of development director at Downwell Group; so he had every right to be positive, upbeat and even ecstatic.
But he wasn’t.
In fact, as you will hear from the conversation that follows, Robert has some very serious concerns about the state of the UK demolition industry; about the procurement process; and about pricing.
And we would urge you to stick around to the very end of this show because Robert Young concludes with a truly stark message for the sector.
An extended interview with Holly Price, newly-elected president of the National Federation of Demolition Contractors that covers everything from Brexit and mental health awareness to industry diversity and training.
Regular readers of the Demolition magazine will know that, earlier this year, I was at Caterpillar’s training and demonstration area in Malaga, Spain for a major international press launch of a number of new products including the new Cat 340 SB straight boom demolition excavator.
As ever, Caterpillar was the consummate host. The equipment was impressive, the weather was warm and the hospitality was even warmer still. But for all that, my lasting memory of that trip was not of machines or of sardines in the sunshine but of the work Caterpillar is doing behind the scenes to combat the perennial but potentially deadly issue of operator fatigue, alertness, vigilance and distraction.
This is an issue that is addressed in this exclusive and extended episode of Demolition News Radio by Mitch Cowart of the Caterpillar Safety Technology team.
Telematics don’t get a bad press. In fact, in many instances, it gets no press at all.
You see, the problem is, advances in this area tend to get lost amongst details of new machine launches.
Which is a shame, because telematics is perhaps the most dynamic part of the demolition and construction equipment market right now.
It is developing faster than any other aspect of the plant industry, and it holds the potential to enhance safety, reduce fuel consumption, reduce emissions and make the entire industry safer, more productive and more profitable.
So we caught up with three key members of the JCB team to find out more about the advances in its LiveLink product offering.
A joint venture between C&D Consultancy and Prosafe Consultants Limited recently delivered an important new demolition training course targeting the delicate and often overlooked issue of adult mental health awareness.
In this episode of Training Talk, we speak to Prosafe's Danny Kearney, one of the driving forces behind the new training course and a vocal advocate for greater mental health awareness across the industry.
So, an Englishman joined a party of Europeans in Japan to record an interview with an American...!
During the recent European Demolition Association Study Tour to Japan, Demolition News Radio caught up with Christopher (Chris) Godek, the new president of the National Demolition Association in the US.
Godek gave a memorable speech to mark the official end of the formal part of that tour, and so I grabbed him as he came off stage to capture just some of the flavour of that speech and to find out more about the hopes and ambitions of an outgoing, forward-looking and statesmanlike NDA president.
This extended episode of Demolition News Radio was recorded almost entirely in Japan during the European Demolition Association Study Tour to the country.
Unscripted and largely unedited, this episode has been recorded to capture some of the sights, sounds and even smells that I encountered during a truly memorable trip to a truly remarkable country.
My thanks to Caterpillar and to Finning UK for making the trip and this podcast possible.
Against a backdrop of political and economic uncertainty, the UK construction industry continues to confound and confuse.
Builders' Conference CEO Neil Edwards attempts to make sense of an industry that is seemingly rewriting the rule book.
This is the pilot episode of what we hope will evolve to become the latest series on the Demolition News Radio network.
The basic premise of this show is very simple. Take a dozen or so standard questions, and ask individuals from across the demolition spectrum to answer them as honestly and comprehensively as possible. Over time, we are hoping this will give us all a unique insight into the industry, hence the name of the show.
So, in our pilot show, we have set our dozen questions and asked Chris Charlton of CJ Charlton Group to share his insights.
In this episode, we feature an exclusive interview with Dr Terry Quarmby, former president of the Institute of Demolition Engineers and driving force/lead lecturer behind the IDE's Foundation Degree Course that is currently underway at Wolverhampton University.
What if there came a time when demolition companies found themselves being prosecuted retrospectively and fined for their role in causing issues with the mental health of their workers? What if those prosecutions mirrored those handed down for physical problems such as asbestos-related diseases or conditions caused by excessive hand arm vibration? And what if those prosecutions could be effectively back-dated to cover those effected by stress or post-traumatic stress disorders today, last year or 10 or 20 years ago?
Am I right to worry? Are you worried with me?
On a day upon which I find myself once again taking Citalopram tablets to help with my ongoing bout of depression, here's another quick insight into my current bout of depression.
I don't normally say this but can I please urge you to listen to the very end, particularly if you know someone that you think might be struggling at present.
Has the demolition industry placed too much faith in certificates, competence cards and insurance policies? Is the sector guilty of a creeping complacency? And were we better (and safer) whe company management took a more "hands-on" role?
This is the second part of our exclusive interview with Howard Button and Lesley Ransome of the National Demolition Training Group. If you didn't catch the first episode, we strongly suggest that you check that out. Just search for Demolition News Radio on the podcast platform of your choosing.
Training Talk is a new show that is dedicated to the subject of demolition training, a sector that moves almost as fast as the industry it serves.
In this launch episode, we are delighted to bring you the first part of a two-part interview with Howard Button and Lesley Ransome of the National Demolition Training Group.
We sincerely hope you enjoy this launch episode and that you will check back soon for the second instalment.
The problem with talking about mental health issues is that it is generally done in retrospect; looking back at a period of intense negativity whilst wrapped in a blanket of renewed positivity. That's like asking an alcoholic to explain their addiction after they've been sober for 20 years. I am not sure that helps anyone.
As someone that has suffered from mental health issues in the past, I know the signs. And I promised that the next time I encountered that dreaded black dog of depression that I would write or record something while I was still in the midst of that encounter.
And so here it is. This is how I feel today. Right now.
To have moved an industry on is itself worthy of applause. To have helped shape that industry long after you have ceased to be a part of it is surely the ultimate accolade; one that is worth way more than any upward career move or positive profit report.
February is the shortest month of the year so, traditionally, it has served up some of the lowest monthly totals on the BCLive league table. It does not enjoy the post-festive period upswing that characterises January and, this year, February serves as the beginning of the final countdown to Brexit and all the uncertainty that brings with it.
But the UK construction sector is notorious for ploughing its own furrow whilst marching to the beat of its own distinctive drum. So wouldn’t you just know that the UK construction sector would fly in the face of tradition and expectation by enjoying one of the biggest months since the BCLive league table was created?
The annual general meeting of the UK's National Demolition Training Group took place in London on Friday last week. But, at a time when the future of demolition training in the UK is at a crossroads, non-NFDC members were grossly under-represented. Yet these same companies will be the first to complain if there is a hike in training costs.
After 11 consecutive months in which the value of new construction contract awards did not once dip below the £4.0 billion mark, the £2.7 billion posted in December 2018 was a bitter disappointment filled with ominous portent.
So was this merely a seasonal glitch or was it a sign that the pre-Brexit jitters have finally taken hold?
We spoke to Builders Conference CEO Neil Edwards to find out.
The digger driver that rampaged through a Travelodge hotel lobby earlier this week throws a spotlight onto the evergreen issue of non and late payments in the UK construction sector. In fact, this one man's actions were almost inevitable in a sector in which late payment by larger contractors is worn as a badge of honour; something to be proud of.
To post or not to post, that is the question. Yesterday, we posted a 1987 BBC documentary on DemolitionNews.com. It provided a fascinating insight into the demolition industry some three decades ago. But it also featured a man that has subsequently been convicted of child sex crimes. So should we have posted it or not? Can we rewrite history by glossing over unpalatable events? And if we can't post this video, should we continue to feature demolition firms that have been found guilty in the injury or death of a demolition worker?
After 11 consecutive months during which the BCLive league table of new contract awards never ONCE dipped below the £4 billion monthly total, could the industry achieve a full year of unsurpassed positivity and stability?
An object lesson in why I should practice what I preach; and how a single comment on LinkedIn might just have saved my son's life.
Our thanks to Mavis Nye for inspiring this episode. Contributions to her charitable foundation can be made here: https://www.mavisnyefoundation.com/
Clocking up a massive £6.0 billion in new contract awards during October 2018, it seems that the UK construction industry has no truck with talk of Brexit-led crises.
But there is concern that the continued strength of the housing sector might ultimately prove to be to the industry's detriment.
In this Halloween special, Demolition News Radio brings you what we believe to be the world's first demolition ghost story.
Our thanks to Safedem's William Sinclair for his help and inspiration in the creation of this short story.
What would happen if you lost everything? Could you recover? Could you bounce back? Would you?
Having recently (though, thankfully, temporarily) lost more than five years' worth of data, I have stared into the abyss. And this time, I managed to step back from the edge. Could you?
After eight consecutive months in which the UK construction has achieved a new contracts award total of £4 billion, the BCLive league table held its breath for the outcome of the September countdown. And it wasn't disappointed.
The Builders' Conference CEO Neil Edwards looks over the figures.
Demolition is an industry of borrowers. The industry appropriated explosive technology developed for the quarry industry. It adopted hydraulic excavators from the construction sector. And it embraced hydraulic attachments.
So is there anything we might learn from the crane sector; anything that heavy lifting specialists might teach us; anything that we might apply to make the demolition industry safer or more efficient?
Cuddy Group accomplished so much over so many years. It carried out literally hundreds of successful demolition contracts. It employed and trained thousands of men and women; men and women that would help nourish the UK demolition gene pool for many years to come. It helped raise the standards for demolition in their native Wales and beyond.
But at the final reckoning, Cuddy Group's legacy is 68 slightly dog-eared A4 pages.
In the social media age, the ability to tell consistent, memorable and engaging stories is a key consideration across all aspects of the demolition business.
Don't believe me? Listen to this episode and see if you can remember the key facts afterwards.
The demolition industry has made huge strides in safeguarding the physical health and well-being of its workers. But the time has come for the industry to unite and take similarly good care of their mental health too.
Further falls in scrap prices; scrap pirates target sunken Royal Navy ships; and ScrapsAway focuses on trust within the industry. All this and more in the second episode of ScrapChat, exclusive to Demolition News Radio.
The relationship between the Health & Safety Executive and the demolition industry should be a two-way street.
But that relationship is undermined by the HSE's eagerness to enforce, and its reluctance to endorse.
Every major development in the demolition business in the last 20, 30 or 40 years has made the practice of demolition – actually getting a structure on the ground – easier, faster and safer.
And yet, during that same period, actually running a demolition business has grown progressively and inexorably harder.
In this launch episode, we look at how a growing trade war between China and the US is impacting on global scrap prices; how some recent rationalisation within the UK scrap sector has fallen foul of the Competition and Markets Authority.
But we start by addressing the large metal elephant in the room – The ongoing fall in scrap prices.
Long overdue, this episode is dedicated to all the under-appreciated people that have helped make Demolition News the global force that it is today; the people who have supported me personally over the years; the demolition and construction people that brighten my day.
A man called Samuel Landis is currently in a Miami hospital as a result of a demolition accident earlier this week. I don't know Samuel or his family. But my thoughts, and those of the global demolition brotherhood, are with him and his family and friends right now.
The purchase of a Bentley might be a sign that a demolition director is doing well. Equally, it could be an indicator that the demolition director has lost focus and that a financial crisis might just lurk on the horizon.
When the reaction to the publication of a rainbow-coloured digger is "get that gay shit off my Instagram feed", it is clear that the industry still has a long way to go till it achieves anything even approaching inclusivity.
For the next year, we will be following the fortunes of a new demolition company called b-line. In this pilot episode, we lay out the intentions of the show which will also appear on our Demolition TV YouTube channel AND in the Demolition magazine.
A diagram tracking construction workload over a year generally looks like the wave patterns experienced in the North Atlantic with perilous peaks and bottomless falls.
But since the beginning of 2018, that chart has looked as calm as the most serene of mill-ponds.
And that continued in May as the industry delivered a BCLive league table total of £4.34 billion, the fifth consecutive month in which the sector has topped the £4 billion monthly total that is rapidly becoming the accepted and expected norm.
With a potential financial bonanza from the decommissioning and dismantling of oil and gas platforms, there has never been a better time to pioneer and develop new equipment, new methods, and new techniques.
The National Federation of Demolition Contractors has less members than it had a decade ago, and yet it employs five times as many people and operates from about 20 times as much office space. How does that work?
The birth of a demolition company.
We follow a fledgling company as it takes its first tentative steps on the demolition ladder.
We will follow them as they recruit and train staff; as they purchase equipment; and as they win their first demolition projects.
And we plan to follow them throughout their first year in this rough, tough but ultimately rewarding business.
So check back soon for the first episode of:
Birth of a demolition company, exclusive to Demolition News Radio.
A mammoth framework project for the residential arm of Wates Group could mean a windfall for demolition contractors in the south of England.
This episode is sponsored by The Builders' Conference and the BCLive league table.
In our 100th episode, we look at three quarters of the UK's demolition contractors are abiding by the training rules and regulations laid down by the other quarter; and how they're paying handsomely to do so.
If you are a non-NFDC company that uses the NDTG's training services, we strongly recommend that you give this a listen.
Just days after Erith Group confirmed that it had won more work in a single month than construction behemoths Sir Robert McAlpine and Laing O'Rourke, we look at the dawning of a new era of super-sized demolition companies.
With the UK's National Federation of Demolition Contractors scheduled to meet soon for an extraordinary general meeting that MIGHT decide the fate of the incumbent Federation president, Demolition News Radio acts as soothsayer.
On Friday last week, I returned to the Didcot A Power Station, the scene of an accident that killed four demolition men on 23 February 2016.
I went primarily to pay my respects to those four men who were taken from the families and friends on that fateful day.
I went also to be a part of a BBC Radio show that looked back on the events that unfolded on that terrible day, and the events that have unfolded since.
Friends, Romans \u2022 Intro \u2022 In this episode \u2022 Hydraquip \u2022 Love over gold 1 \u2022 Love over gold 2 \u2022 Let\u2019s e over gold 3 \u2022 Love over gold 4 \u2022 Love over gold 5 \u2022 Patreon
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Friends, Romans \u2022 Intro \u2022 Eviction order \u2022 Hydraquip \u2022 Eviction order 1 \u2022 Eviction order 2 \u2022 Eviction order 3 \u2022 Eviction order 4 \u2022 Eviction order 5 \u2022 Eviction order 6 \u2022 Eviction order 7 \u2022 Eviction order 8 \u2022 Eviction order 9 \u2022 Eviction order 10 \u2022 Eviction order 11 \u2022 Patreon
Friends, Romans \u2022 Intro \u2022 In this episode \u2022 Hydraquip \u2022 Business Briefing November 1 \u2022 Neil Edwards \u2022 Business Briefing November 2 \u2022 CanTrack \u2022 Christmas \u2022 Patreon
Friends, Romans \u2022 Intro \u2022 In this episode \u2022 Hydraquip \u2022 The Clash 1 \u2022 Should I stay 1 \u2022 The Clash 2 \u2022 Should I stay 2 \u2022 The Clash 3 \u2022 Should I stay 3 \u2022 Should I stay 4 \u2022 The Clash 4 \u2022 Patreon
Friends, Romans \u2022 Intro \u2022 In this episode \u2022 HS2 1 \u2022 HS2 2 \u2022 CanTrack \u2022 Business Briefing intro \u2022 Business Briefing 1 \u2022 Business Briefing 2 \u2022 London emissions intro \u2022 London emissions 1 \u2022 London emi...
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Intro \u2022 In this episode \u2022 AR intro \u2022 AR Demolition on training \u2022 AR Demolition on training \u2022 AR Demolition on Training 2 \u2022 Mental health intro \u2022 Mental Health 1 \u2022 Mental Health 2 \u2022 Cyber \u2022 Insomnia...
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Intro \u2022 In this episode \u2022 Hydraquip ad \u2022 Bust to Boom \u2022 Business Briefing 1 \u2022 Contract numbers down? \u2022 BUsiness Briefing 2 \u2022 Companies winning work down? \u2022 Business Briefing 3 \u2022 Regional update \u2022 B...
Intro \u2022 A divisive brand \u2022 Why did I write the book? \u2022 Was JCB involved? \u2022 Was JCB aware of the similarities with Apple? \u2022 How long did it take to write? \u2022 Were there any surprises along the way? \u2022...