Advisory Services

Advisory Services

Advisory Services

JC Project Consulting’s range of experience allows us to offer to our clients independent advice and ensuring quality delivery.

Property Advisory

We provide property advisory services across a number of sectors. Alongside our experience, we have access to a network of qualified and experienced professionals from property valuers, surveyors, architects, quantity surveyors, structural engineers, geotechnical engineers, planners and more…

Our experience includes:

  • Property Acquisitions and Disposals
  • Project Management
  • Property Due Diligence Investigations
  • Feasibility Studies
  • Acquisition Project Management
  • Property Optimisation

Business Case Advisory

JC Project Consulting understands the requirements of the Better Business Case process so we can assist your organisation to develop a robust business case for your project or programme.  Our experience is from managing large scale public sector business cases where business case writers & business case analyst’s are require to be procured.

We provide the following assistance:

  • Stakeholder identification
  • Plan and manage the business case process
  • Advise on business case development
  • Procure accredited facilitators to workshop the ILM
  • Assist in the procurement of the business case writers
  • Project Gateway reviews

Procurement Management

We provide procurement management from procuring a design team, to main contractors and subcontractors.

We’ll provide a procurement strategy to outline preferred procurement methods of both consultants and main contractors ranging from Early Contractor Involvement (ECI) of main contractors to traditional tender procurement and individual sub contractors depending on the type, size and value of the project.

There are six important responsibilities the Procurement Project Manager will undertake:

  1. Initiating the Project.  This includes getting the initial stakeholders together to understand the scope and objectives for the procurement, and to discuss high-level expectations and timelines for the project.
  2. Creating the Procurement Plan. The PM will establish a comprehensive procurement plan which is an important role the Project Manager plays to define expectations and align stakeholders. An effective procurement plan covers not only the process for procuring the goods, technology, or services but also the post-procurement activities required to effectively transition into the business operations. The transition plan may not come until after a vendor/solution is selected, but it’s a critical part of the overall success of the project as that’s where the rubber hits the road.
  3. Coordinating Internal Stakeholders. Large, complex procurements nearly always have many internal stakeholders. This starts with the Business Owner who initiated the procurement and the personnel who will actually use the product or service, as well as other stakeholders from information technology, information security, compliance, legal and finance. The PM’s role is to ensure that all relevant stakeholder groups have been identified, and that they are engaged at the appropriate times throughout the procurement process.
  4.  Coordinating Vendors. In addition to coordinating your internal stakeholders, your vendors need coordination too. Multiple vendors may be involved during the procurement process, and each vendor may have multiple personnel involved. The Project Manager’s role is to ensure each vendor has identified their own project manager who will serve as the single point of contact throughout the procurement and to coordinate with those PMs to schedule meetings/demos, obtain proposals, get questions answered, and facilitate the contracting process.
  5. Communicating Responsibilities and Updates. Keeping all stakeholders on track during the procurement process is a necessity if you want to hit your deadlines. The Project Manager is responsible for determining what information is important to communicate, collecting that information from the appropriate stakeholders, and packaging and distributing it at the right times. Weekly email updates, project status reports, and face-to-face meetings are all forms of communication channels that the Project Manager can use throughout a lengthy procurement project.
  6. Supporting Implementation and Transition. Once the procurement is complete and a contract has been signed with a vendor, the Project Manager plays a critical role in supporting the Business Owner during the implementation of the project and, ultimately, transitioning the software/services into operations. The PM assumes many of the same responsibilities as during the procurement process such as planning, coordination, and communication, but is now focused on the implementation of the solution rather than the selection of the vendor. The PM also provides a bridge between the procurement process and the implementation process, ensuring that there is a continuity of knowledge and expectations throughout the entire cycle.

To learn more about these and any other service we offer click HERE

Our Services

Share This

Not sure what you need? Give us a call