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Facilities Management Journal July 2014

FMJ.CO.UK MONARCH CASE STUDY JULY 2014 21 > / 5 tops 70 million, Gatwick comes in at around half that, Manchester and Stansted roughly 20 million apiece. hangars in Luton and Manchester where it can carry out what is known as base maintenance, a full and comprehensive % site that is the real pride of the portfolio. Therefore, as you might expect, security is high on the agenda. SECURITY Visitors to the site need to present photo ID before they are allowed to enter. For # 5# banned. Partly this is because, with such important work being carried out Monarch / distracted, but, even more importantly, 5 threat. Taking photographs of colleagues is against company policy and viewed as gross misconduct. Security personnel are on site, 24/7, every single day of the year. On those occasions / # remains on board at all times. Security here is serious business. Key cards are needed for access, as well as to log tools out, and there are plans to replace these cards with % Tough security doesn’t make the %= things you see upon entry is a massive picture of Ant and Dec, who visited while making ITV’s Saturday Night Takeaway. Artwork created by local children also adorn the walls. The artists themselves were invited to the grand opening last year, when sister company Monarch Airline’s longest- \/ #+"" 5 # / in salute. But of course, the main part of the /)\ %Q / present, and the hangar was less than half full. Today, 60 per cent of the world’s airlines outsource heavy maintenance work, with the global maintenance, repair and overhaul (MRO) market worth US$49 billion. This is predicted to grow to US$65 billion over the next 10 years. The multimillion pound maintenance hangar, will enable the organisation to service a greater /) 4?% STAFF & !(" 5 # that is set to grow in the near future. Those 5 : ) \ \ %= \ specialist toolboxes waiting, with contents %& engineers no longer carry around their own toolboxes. All toolboxes, each containing 5 / )$ % The staging that is found around the \%2 5/ /) %> - % #: wheeled into place as and when needed. skies


Facilities Management Journal July 2014
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