The Kensa Group has announced a number of senior management promotions as part of its investment in the Group’s expansion to better serve the rapidly growing demand for its ground source heat pump products and services in the UK.
Celebrating their 20th anniversary, Britain’s ground source heat pump specialists at the Kensa Group, comprised of Kensa Heat Pumps, Kensa Contracting, and Kensa Utilities, have announced a series of promotions. The Kensa Group sees Kate Clarke promoted to Finance Director and Stephanie Gregory to Director of Marketing. Kensa Heat Pumps sees David Billingsley promoted to Director of Sales to aid increasing demand for its new Evo Series, and opportunities for the mass uptake of its unique Shoebox heat pump in flats and new build housing.
Kensa Contracting, which has seen significant growth due to its delivery of low-carbon and ultra-efficient shared ground loop array applications in retrofit and new build housing, sees David Broom promoted to Commercial Director, Dan Roberts promoted to Operations Director, and Stuart Gadsden promoted to Director of Sales (South East).
Simon Lomax, CEO of the Kensa Group, says:
“The Kensa Group is growing rapidly as market sentiment towards our technology continues to improve. The government is under unprecedented pressure to accelerate the decarbonisation of heat and Kensa are uniquely placed to take advantage in the ground source heat pump sector.
We are encountering significant new opportunities each and every week and expect turnover to double in the current financial year based upon projects already under contract. Better still, the current level of inbound orders gives us confidence that Kensa can sustain this growth into 2020/21 and beyond.
As a result, the Group is investing heavily in new staff, along with a new manufacturing facility alongside our existing premises in Cornwall, set to open in 2020, which will allow us to manufacture 30,000 ground source heat pumps every year, providing carbon savings equivalent to taking 60,000 cars off the road; that’s over one third of the cars in Cornwall.”