latest news

We like to get around!

Although we are entirely UK-based, we like to work anywhere. Thanks to our recent recruits, this is the only continent in which Witney Futures Group Associates have not worked or lived – yet. We like to get around.

Free 15 minute consultation

Now that we have passed our 5th birthday, and it has been a whole year since we have teamed up with 12 skilled and experienced Associates, we would like to give something back, particularly at this difficult time for people and for business.

We are therefore offering you a FREE 15 MINUTE CONSULTATION on any issue you may have relating to: environmental issues, problems or enhancement opportunities; development consents and approvals; environmental aspects of infrastructure; renewable energy; or development and management of property or land. Our expertise lies in many specific areas, from ecology to noise and air quality to EIA to water to ground conditions and many others; so if I can’t respond to your specific consultation query, one of our Associates should be able to do so.

Please respond via the contact page, or get in touch with us via linkedin. We look forward to helping you.

Witney Futures Group turns five!

We are now FIVE YEARS OLD*! What a lot has changed in this time – particularly since I took the decision to include the dozen skilled, highly experienced and very professional Associates from diverse but overlapping disciplines to become an integral part of our offer about a year ago. And of course having adapt to the changes to our word over the last couple of months. To recognise this milestone I will make a FREE OFFER to all relevant people or businesses who may be interested next week. Watch this space!

*(we are older than that actually, having held an Australian Business Number for a couple of years previously, but I don’t want to water down this message…)

HS2 Solihull Interchange station

A round of applause for this sustainable build I think

World Earth Day 50

As the sun sets on the 50th Earth Day, what advancements will be made in terms of environmental improvement and preservation of species (including ours) over the next 50 years? And what setbacks will there be on the road to recovery?