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About Thomas Dempsey
Enable professionals, property owners and developers achieve objectives. Help individuates resource, create valuable space, be sustainableProject Manager
Thomas is a Chartered Surveyor and Chartered Builder working in property management, urban development design, cost control, finance, corporate transformation and contracts administration. He is active within his professional institutions. His interests include how science and technology can improve our buildings and the spaces we create. He recently completed 10 years an elected member board member of RICS International Governing Council. He has worked in the infrastructure, transport, communications, power and energy sectors. A futurist he believes in the value of integrating strategic systems with science. He has worked with innovative marine power technologies prototyping energy platforms. He manages a multidisciplinary property and estate management practise. He enjoys engageing with others exploring ways to make a difference. That inevitably means adapting sharing and developing practical ideas that end users value and can rely upon.
Featured articles and news
Six things civil engineers could do to ensure the success of projects.
Dublin housing crisis restricts employers' ability to recruit, according to new U+I research.
Intricate inlays and beautiful patterns can be created with waterjet cutting.
Two historic quarries in environmentally sensitive areas were reopened to repair Exeter Cathedral.
The phrase ‘time at large’ describes the situation where there is no date for completion, or it has become invalid.
The Maldives is under threat from climate change. Read this report from BRE on their potential involvement in the region.
MHCLG update states there are still 124 private high-rise buildings with unsafe cladding and no remediation plan.
Starting a new built environment degree? We have a wide range of resources aimed at students.
Former railway chief James Blake says trust and control are key to successful infrastructure projects.
Do you know your Rococo from your De Stijl, your Gothic from your Post-modernist?