Fast-growth UK companies in 2010

From pies to porcelain, from data centres to diagnostics, GrowthBusiness unveils its top 50 Rising Stars of 2010: the companies with the fastest-growing sales and profits in the UK.

Seeking to identify the 50 fastest-growing companies in the UK, the 2010 annual Rising Stars ranking from GrowthBusiness is the only such research to consider both profit and turnover growth in its assessment. This year the Rising Stars have combined sales of £1.3 billion and profits of £215 million.

1. CSL
Turnover: £72.5m (+51%)
Pre-tax profits: £4.8m (+586%)
Sector: Consumer Based: Greater Manchester

The past couple of years haven’t been comfortable for sofa retailers, with MFI and Land of Leather going into administration. While CSL may have benefited from others’ misfortune, that isn’t the main reason for its stellar sales growth, according to managing director Jason Tyldesley, who took over the business from his father ten years ago. Instead, he cites the ‘sophisticated retail experience’ the company offers, with tablet-based ordering and a strict ban on hard-sell tactics, in contrast to certain larger competitors: ‘The harder you try, the less you sell,’ says Tyldesley. With 16 stores in the North of England, CSL is due to open two more by Christmas, in Lincoln and Stoke-on-Trent, and is also relaunching its website. It’s worth noting that profits for 2008 were depressed by unfavourable exchange rate moves and the company’s investment in IT, leading to an abnormally high percentage growth figure, but with trading holding up well this year, it’s looking cosy on CSL’s sofa.

2. Advanced Computer Software
Turnover: £30.2m (+312%)
Pre-tax profits: £4.2m (+281%)
Sector: IT Based: Surrey

Steered by Vin Murria, who was formerly CEO of Computer Software Group (sold to Hellman Friedman in a £500 million deal), Advanced Computer Software has a spread of clients across the healthcare and public sectors. Growth has come from five acquisitions, notably the £100 million takeover of software group COA Solutions in February. The company has agreed a loan facility with HSBC and the Royal Bank of Scotland, comprising a £25 million term loan and a £30 million revolving credit facility, which should stand Murria in good stead in her bid to create a consolidating giant among IT healthcare companies. ‘We only buy businesses that have strong recurring revenue,’ she says.

3. Portmeirion
Turnover: £43.2m (+36%)
Pre-tax profits: £3.7m (+236%)
Sector: Retail Based: Staffordshire

Pottery and earthenware producer Portmeirion is currently celebrating its 50th year, but is still finding new projects to keep it busy. Last year’s £3.2 million acquisition of the Royal Worcester and Spode brands gave the company access to designs dating back 200 years. Non-executive chairman Dick Steele says: ‘There ain’t a lot new in pottery, but design is key. There’s plenty more work to do going through the old catalogues for inspiration.’ International sales account for 70 per cent of Portmeirion’s business and North America alone accounts for 40 per cent of sales. ‘We have a showroom, office and subsidiary in the US, so if you asked me where we’re based, I’d say Stoke-on-Trent and Manhattan.’

4. Immunodiagnostic Systems
Turnover: £37.2m (+49%)
Pre-tax profits: £11m (+130%)
Sector: Health Based: Tyne & Wear

Increasing public awareness of the importance of Vitamin D has been a godsend to Immunodiagnostic Systems (IDS), a developer of tests to measure the level of the vitamin in the body. ‘Traditionally Vitamin D deficiency has been associated with rickets in children, but it’s now linked to a number of disorders: various cancers and multiple sclerosis for example,’ says CEO designate Ian Cookson, who steps into the role on 1 October. That’s boosted sales for the company’s manual Vitamin D assay, but further growth is expected from the launch of an automated version which does the same job but quicker. The new system has been on sale in the UK since early last year, but has only just won approval in the US, a region which already makes up nearly a third of IDS’ market. Cookson is confident that the company’s success will continue in other areas too. Products in development include tests to measure growth hormone levels and to diagnose bone and cartilage-related disorders.

5. Balhousie Holdings
Turnover: £12.7m (+48%)
Pre-tax profits: £1.9m (+41%)
Sector: Health Based: Scotland

A Scottish provider of residential care for the elderly, Balhousie was founded in 1991 by chairman Tony Banks (pictured) and has grown through acquisitions and new builds to 20 homes. Despite continuing to grow through the recession, Balhousie was recently denied additional development funding from its bank: ‘It was a bitter pill after 13 years building up a relationship with this particular bank. However, we are in the process of [switching banks] which will see us transferring our existing debt, plus an additional development facility being made available.’

6. All About Weight
Turnover: £3m (+15%)
Pre-tax profits: £1.1m (+97%)
Sector: Consumer Based: Cheshire

Before founding All About Weight in 2007, Alison Wetton spent ‘a good two or three years’ studying every weight loss method and company in the UK. This involved joining a few of them as a client and attending group sessions, which she says was a real eye-opener. ‘Food was a forbidden topic. Everyone was supposed to be surviving on a diet of soup and smoothies, consuming just 500 calories a day, but everyone was cheating and no-one was talking about it.’ All About Weight does things differently, allowing customers one proper meal a day in addition to the meal pack provided. Fending off attacks from established competitors, the company has grown quickly and has already been approached by two private equity firms. It was too soon to sell, but Wetton is planning an exit in around three years.

7. Moonpig
Turnover: £30.6m (+46%)
Pre-tax profits: £11.2m (+67%)
Sector: Consumer Based: London

A simple concept – DIY greeting cards – which brings together all the key elements that make for a successful, highly profitable website. Read more

8. Craneware
Turnover: £14m (+49%)
Pre-tax profits: £3.6m (+70%)
Sector: IT Based: Scotland

Craneware’s CEO Keith Neilson and CTO Gordon Craig decided to set up their own company in 1998. They had ‘half a dozen different ideas’ in the software and project management space, says Neilson, but eventually hit on the notion of targeting US hospitals looking to monitor systems and spending. It’s proven a rich opportunity, with growth accelerating year by year, and Barack Obama’s healthcare reforms have only increased the demand for the Edinburgh-based company’s products, claims Neilson. ‘There will be another 40 million patients going through the system, and no-one really knows how they are going to be paid for,’ he states, adding that Craneware’s software makes it easier for hospitals to see where savings can be made.

9. Pukka Pies
Turnover: £34.1m (+20%)
Pre-tax profits: £6.5m (+1%)
Sector: Food Based: Leicestershire

Not many companies can boast 47 years of unbroken sales growth, but that’s the claim of Pukka Pies MD Tim Storer, who took the business over from his father 20 years ago and runs it with his brother. ‘The best form of salesmanship is to put the product in front of people and let them try it,’ says Storer, a clear believer in his own wares. Marketing is another strong point, with Storer himself helping to develop concepts for campaigns. And he takes pride in the fact that ‘we’ve never made anyone redundant’. Though sales in British fish and chip shops remain a mainstay of the business, its market extends as far afield as Gibraltar, and a sales boost is expected from a microwaveable pie that has just been launched: ‘We’ve worked on the recipe for a very long time,’ says Storer.

10. First Derivatives
Turnover: £25.5m (+45%)
Pre-tax profits: £5.6m (+26%)
Sector: IT Based: Northern Ireland

First Derivatives provides software to banks to help them monitor financial markets and manage risk. ‘No matter how badly banks are doing, they still need to capture data,’ says CEO Brian Conlon. Although there have been six acquisitions in the past two years, most of the targets have been early-stage. Conlon says that four-fifths of turnover growth is due to organic expansion and he’s eyeing the ‘vast market’ for its services which he says remains untapped.

11. Fine+Rare
Turnover: £28m (+3%)
Pre-tax profits: £1.1m (+73%)
Sector: Retail Based: London

‘Wine has become a groovy thing to put money into as if an investment goes down you can always drink it,’ says Bud Cuchet, Fine+Rare’s buying director. He claims that the first six months of 2010 have equalled sales for 2009, which were best in the company’s 16-year history. ‘China via Hong Kong has seen a real explosion of business for us,’ he adds.

12. Animalcare
Turnover: £17.6m (+50%)
Pre-tax profits: £1.5m (+38%)
Sector: Health Based: N Yorkshire

In veterinary medicine, there’s a three-year gap between having a brilliant idea and getting it to market, says Animalcare CEO Stephen Wildridge. That’s why the company has formed partnerships with similar businesses across Europe, giving it a larger portfolio of products and allowing it to share costs and risks. ‘We have too many options in the pipeline,’ says Wildridge. ‘We increased the size of our sales force last year, and this year we’re hiring more managers to handle all the new projects.’ Wildridge adds that the company avoids ‘blockbuster’ drugs which are likely to meet heavy competition: instead, it prefers to target niches. Its products include bupracare, a morphine derivative which relieves pre- and post-operative pain for cats and dogs.

13. Node4
Turnover: £7.4m (+72%)
Pre-tax profits: £696,000 (+32%)
Sector: IT Based: Derbyshire

Launched in 2003 as a specialist in internet telephony, it wasn’t until 2007 that Node4 really took off, when it fitted out half of a building as a data centre in order to lease server space to its customers. ‘In the first year, it went absolutely crazy – we sold the space at a rate of knots,’ says MD Andy Gilbert. Node4 opened a second data centre in May 2009 and a third is due to open in January. Sales are expected to hit £11 million this year.

14. Ten Group
Turnover: £17m (+42%)
Pre-tax profits: £500,000 (+67%)
Sector: Consumer Based: London

Ten has 300 staff operating concierge services for the clients of Coutts and Barclays Premier Life, among others. The services it provides range from finding child-friendly restaurants to buying tickets for major sporting events. ‘There was a time when we were doing 1,000 requests a month and we only needed one entertainment expert, but now we’re up to 35,000 requests. We had three experts working just on the World Cup,’ says CEO Alex Cheatle.

15. AIT Travel
Turnover: £31.4m (+41%)
Pre-tax profits: £244,000 (+13%)
Sector: IT Based: West Yorkshire

AIT takes its name from its three shareholders, Allan Webster, Ian Wooton and Tony Shawe. Its subsidiary Redfern Travel was formerly a ‘solid West Yorkshire travel agent’, according to commercial manager Mark Bowers, but since its acquisition by AIT in 1999 it has developed a travel booking engine which is used largely by the public sector and has been responsible for the bulk of the company’s impressive growth. The system helps organisations pinpoint the most cost-effective and appropriate modes of transport and the best ways of booking it (‘everything from Oyster cards to coach travel’).

16. Halsall Toys International
Turnover: £66m (+12%)
Pre-tax profits: £4.5m (+32%)
Sector: Consumer Based: Lancashire

John Hutt joined Halsall Toys International as a sales administrator (or ‘general dogsbody’, as he puts it) at the age of 17. He’s now the CEO and majority shareholder. The business develops toy ranges under licence for brands such as Barbie and Peppa Pig. With offices in Germany and Hong Kong, HTI has a manufacturing base in mainland China and about a fifth of its sales come from overseas markets. Turnover this year is expected to hit £75 million.

17. White Stuff
Turnover: £58.4m (+31%)
Pre-tax profits: £9.1m (+30%)
Sector: Retail Based: London

Retailers up and down the country may bemoan fading footfall and diminishing disposable incomes, but that certainly isn’t the case with White Stuff. New store openings bring the total to over 60 and 200 additional employees have been recruited in the same period. Core customers are mainly female, cosmopolitan types who enjoy the in-store personal touch, such as receiving soft drinks and having space for children to amuse themselves. ‘We have to continually surprise and innovate. If you don’t differentiate, you die,’ says CEO Sally Bailey, who wants to take the company to sales of £250 million in the next five years.

18. Alterian
Turnover: £38m (+14%)
Pre-tax profits: £6.7m (+84%)
Sector: Media Based: Bristol

A specialist in direct marketing analytics, Alterian did not rush into the digital space, adding email to its offering as recently as 2006 through the acquisition of a company in Los Angeles. The considered approach hasn’t hurt the company’s growth, with sales almost quadrupling over the past four years and profits seven times higher. CEO David Eldridge, who established his first software business at the age of 14, says that 60 per cent of Alterian’s turnover comes from outside the UK. It now provides software to help its customers build and run websites, and added a further string to its bow by buying a New York-based social media specialist last year.

19. Microlease
Turnover: £29.8m (+31%)
Pre-tax profits: £10.6m (+35%)
Sector: Support services Based: London

Last year was a turning point for Microlease, which rents out expensive testing equipment to the aerospace and telecoms industries. The company attracted a further £8.3 million from existing private equity backer LDC and secured a debt facility of £19.5 million, as well as acquiring the European operations of US competitor Telogy. More organic and acquisitive growth is on the cards.

20. Lumison
Turnover: £7.1m (+16%)
Pre-tax profits: £648,000 (+67%)
Sector: IT Based: Scotland

Founded 15 years ago as a father and son venture, Lumison is an IT services provider to SMEs and larger private and public sector organisations. ‘We’re an old fashioned, bootstrapped organic growth business,’ says CEO Aydin Kurt-Elli. With an office in Scotland and London and 55 employees, Kurt-Elli notes that ‘every penny we’ve made goes back into growing the company.’

21. Abcam
Turnover: £56.8m (+55%)
Pre-tax profits: £16.3m (+105%)
Sector: Health Based: Cambridgeshire

This AIM darling, which sells a wide range of antibodies through its website to clients across the world, has benefitted from a weaker pound, with the latest interim results showing profits up 64 per cent at £11.2 million. Chief exec Jonathan Milner is well practised at collecting awards, having won two “CEO of the Year” accolades over the past 12 months, plus two more for Abcam as a company.

22. Ultimate Products
Turnover: £78.3m (+32%)
Pre-tax profits: £6.8m (+31%)
Sector: Consumer Based: Gtr Manchester

One of many British businesses benefitting from Asian growth, Ultimate Products sources goods in the Far East and imports them into the UK. It has 40 staff in its Hong Kong office and recently opened another in mainland China. ‘Our buyers spend 15 to 20 weeks a year in China and they’ve built up a good reputation with our supplier base,’ says chief operating officer Andrew Gossage, who adds that the company looks for products with a ‘point of difference’, such as cupcake makers or slow cookers. Growth in the past two years has been mainly through acquisition: Ultimate has acquired four companies in the past 15 months, all of them at various stages of distress, ‘so typically they were sold for very low multiples’.

23. The Listening Company
Turnover: £73.7m (+44%)
Pre-tax profits: £3.7m (+16%)
Sector: Business Services Based: London

The Listening Company is an outsourced call centre business that works for large corporates and government organisations. CEO Neville Upton set the company up in 1998 with the help of business angels and has since grown the company organically with some venture capital support. ‘We’re anticipating future growth due to increased government outsourcing,’ says Upton, who believes that many UK companies are seeing the benefits of bringing their call centres back to the UK where a better rapport can be built between operators and customers.

24. Andor Technology
Turnover: £33.1m (+34%)
Pre-tax profits: £3.4m (+125%)
Sector: Manufacturing Based: Northern Ireland

Spun out of Queen’s University Belfast in 1989, Andor makes scientific digital cameras and microscopes for applications ranging from life sciences to astronomy. Although growth has been steady for the past decade, it’s really taken off in the past two years, helped by the acquisitions of Swiss company Bitplane, a developer of software that analyses images from microscopes, and US-based Photonic Instruments. Andor has 16 offices worldwide, including two in China where it is seeing rapid expansion, but all manufacturing and assembly still takes place at its facility in Belfast.

25. Lo-Q
Turnover: £17.3m (+28%)
Pre-tax profits: £2.4m (+29%)
Sector: Consumer Based: Oxfordshire

Lo-Q’s most profitable product is the queuing robot, or Q-bot, a handheld device that can be rented for the day and used to reserve a time on theme park rides without having to wait in queues. ‘Last year theme park attendances fell, but the demand for our product went up, which shows that it is addictive,’ says CEO Leonard Sim. ‘If you’ve been to a theme park and stood in queues all day, you’ll say, “Well, I ain’t doing that again.”’ The products are used in 18 parks around the world and Lo-Q recently branched out with a downloadable, mobile phone version of its product.

26. Jupiter Marketing
Turnover: £34.7m (+16%)
Pre-tax profits: £1.1m (+39%)
Sector: Food Based: Shropshire

Fruit importer Jupiter Marketing has a rule that no customer should account for more than a fifth of its turnover. It serves not just the big supermarkets, but processors, wholesalers and exporters, supplying mainly grapes, but also citrus fruits and berries. ‘The main development in the last 18 months is that we’ve set up our own procurement offices around the world, so we are closer to the growers and can get better terms,’ says director Mark Tweddle.

27. BrainJuicer
Turnover: £11.8m (+27%)
Pre-tax profits: £1.7m (+21%)
Sector: Media Based: London

BrainJuicer is a market research company with a mission: to delve deep into the psyche of consumers. Says CEO John Kearon, ‘We’ve studied sociology and psychology to understand the human condition.’ Organic growth is the way forward, Kearon adds: ‘There’s no point in buying other agencies because we’d have to re-educate them.’

28. Maximuscle
Turnover: £33.2m (+28%)
Pre-tax profits: £7.4m (+10%)
Sector: Consumer Based: Hertfordshire

The popularity of health and fitness has seen Maximuscle power ahead since it was founded by the American sounding and yet very British Zef Eisenberg 15 years ago. After moving offices at the end of 2008 and increasing staff numbers from 55 to 75, Maximuscle is now giving its brand a rigorous workout with different packaging and some new products which target the growing female market.

29. Global Personals
Turnover: £14.2m (+14%)
Pre-tax profits: £612,000 (+48%)
Sector: IT Based: Berkshire

The company may have lost its way slightly through too much diversification, but CEO Ross Williams is confident the dating website specialist has got back on track by ‘sticking to the basics’. That means partnerships and white label deals which should see Global Personals take a larger share of a market that’s worth £100 million a year.

30. Airclaims
Turnover: £16.4m (+8%)
Pre-tax profits: £3.3m (+45%)
Sector: Business services Based: London

When an aeroplane gets damaged, private equity-backed Airclaims acts on behalf of insurance companies to manage the claim. It also helps airlines and leasing companies look after their aircraft. Organic growth has been strong, with offices opened in emerging markets including India and Brazil.

31. London FoodService
Turnover: £4.1m (+63%)
Pre-tax profits: £124,000 (+9%)
Sector: Food Based: London

London FoodService distributes ethnic and halal foods to the fast food sector including its own franchise restaurant chain, Roosters Piri Piri. MD Khalid Mirza describes Roosters as an express version of Nando’s. It has 12 branches across the South East, a number Mirza plans to double in the coming year.

32. Health Management
Turnover: £17.6m (+45%)
Pre-tax profits: £2.5m (+45%)
Sector: Health Based: East Sussex

MD Andrew Noble says that the key to recent growth for this occupational healthcare specialist has been retaining clients and staff. ‘The great hidden cost of business is client and staff turnover, and we retain around
99 per cent of our clients,’ Noble states.

33. Carnell Support
Turnover: £30.6m (+40%)
Pre-tax profits: £3.8m (+43%)
Sector: Support services Based: Staffs.

Backed by the Baronsmead VCTs in 2008, Carnell Support has seen several consecutive years of strong growth. The company helps to maintain the UK’s road infrastructure, providing specialist support services to clients including Balfour Beatty, Carillion and Amey.

34. ControlCircle
Turnover: £9.1m (+36%)
Pre-tax profits: £159,000 (+55%)
Sector: IT Based: London

Scottish Equity Partners has backed ControlCircle to the tune of £6 million and chief executive Damian Milkins is already setting up offices in the US, Europe and Asia. His scheme is to build a titan in the highly competitive IT support sector.

35. Radley Retail
Turnover: £22.7m (+54%)
Pre-tax profits: £6.4m (+40%)
Sector: Consumer Based: London

One of the most instantly recognisable British fashion brands, Radley has 17 stores across the UK and sells its handbags with the distinctive dog motif as far afield as Malaysia. Founded in 1998, the company’s sales and profits have been growing steadily since 2005, and its range now extends from women’s shoes to keyrings and umbrellas.

36. Taylor & Fraser
Turnover: £26m (+38%)
Pre-tax profits: £1.1m (+36%)
Sector: Construction Based: Scotland

Engineering services and construction company Taylor & Fraser saw a big boost in turnover and profits last year, driven by a general pick-up in its industry. Based near Glasgow, the business has been around for some 100 years and carries out most of its projects north of the border.

37. red24
Turnover: £4.3m (+29%)
Pre-tax profits: £630,000 (+17%)
Sector: Business Services Based: London

Risk management group red24 provides security consulting and staff training to companies including HSBC and Chartis. Over the past year CEO Maldwyn Worsley-Tonks says the company’s greatest growth has been in the insurance market, particularly following the its decision to increase its specialisation in the kidnap and ransom market.

38. Crayon
Turnover: £6.4m (+22%)
Pre-tax profits: £750,000 (+126%)
Sector: Media Based: London

Creative agency Crayon was started in 1999 by its three partners, who had been working for a large US agency. The company’s first big contract wins were Diageo and Camelot and it now has over 130 staff. In the past two years the company has made two acquisitions and senior partner Mark Runacus says it is on a strong growth path.

39. Stone
Turnover: £69.2m (+14%)
Pre-tax profits: £4.8m (+4%)
Sector: IT Based: Staffordshire

There aren’t many IT hardware manufacturers left in the UK. The secret of Stone’s survival, and indeed growth, has been its focus on the public sector. Government cuts may affect profits, but CEO James Bird still hopes to grow sales by taking business from competitors.

40. RC Town & Country
Turnover: £6m (+73%)
Pre-tax profits: £463,000 (+265%)
Sector: Construction Based: London

Rupert Cordle attributes the growth of his building firm to clients looking to increase the value of their homes before a sale. ‘The market around Chelsea and Knightsbridge hasn’t been affected that much by the recession, though it gets mentioned at dinner parties,’ says Cordle.

41. Moneybookers
Turnover: £39.5m (+40%)
Pre-tax profits: £10.8m (+27%)
Sector: IT Based: London

Backed by Investcorp, Moneybookers is challenging eBay’s PayPal as the first port of call for e-payments. CEO Martin Ott says the nine-year old business acquired 30 per cent of its 14 million customers in the past six months as the ‘technology was refined and the regulatory maze navigated’.

42. The Stewart Company
Turnover: £13.5m (+8%)
Pre-tax profits: £2m (+18%)
Sector: Manufacturing Based: London

Set up in 1945 by an ex-RAF fighter pilot from Poland, Stewart makes plant pots, garden accessories and catering products. Formerly VC-backed, the business had debts of £13 million and was making annual losses of £1.2 million before current MD Lee Mowle led a turnaround.

43. RPM
Turnover: £15.9m (+24%)
Pre-tax profits: £780,000 (+56%)
Sector: Media Based: London

Last year this marketing company secured new contracts with E.ON and UKTV, but managing director Dom Robertson says that most of its growth came from winning more business from existing clients.

44. Ascend
Turnover: £9.5m (+9%)
Pre-tax profits: £3.3m (+45%)
Sector: IT Based: London

A spin-out from Airclaims, a fellow Rising Star Ascend sells its exhaustive information on thousands of aircraft to banks, hedge funds and leasing companies through a subscription model.

45. Morrey Oils
Turnover: £23.2m (+222%)
Pre-tax profits: £513,000 (+29%)
Sector: Support services Based: Cheshire

A haulage contractor to the fuel oils trade, Morrey may have seen sales jump 222 per cent to £23.2 million, but it has an aversion to publicity of any kind and its spokesperson won’t even comment on what it does.

And five to watch….

46. Ella’s Kitchen  – Baby food company run by Paul Lindley, who remortgaged his home in 2004 to set it up (yes, Ella is his daughter)

47. Arrows Group  – IT, finance and healthcare recruitment firm with pan-European coverage which doubled sales to £18.5 million last year

48. The Hummingbird Bakery  – Celebrity-endorsed cup cake maker which opened its first shop in London’s Portobello Road in 2004

49. Concrete Media  – A supplier of software for retail clients including M&S, Concrete is planning a big push into the US next year

50. Teneo  – IT support business with big corporate clients which has grown through a small acquisition a year ago and organic expansion

The Business XL Top 50 Rising Stars is an annual ranking of UK-based fast-growing companies reporting turnover of between £2.5 million and £100 million and profits of at least £300,000. Nominated companies must have reported growth in sales and pre-tax profits in each of the two previous years, with good prospects for a continuation of that growth. Sectors not eligible for the Enterprise Investment Scheme, such as property investment and financial services, are excluded, with the exception of nursing homes. All financials used are from the most recent year-end unless otherwise stated, though efforts have been made to assess the strength of the company’s performance following its latest annual report. The Top 50 Rising Stars is an independent ranking and no company has paid to be included.

Data has been drawn from Companies House and the following sources:

FAME – Bureau van Dijk product
FAME contains detailed information on companies in the UK and Ireland, with software for searching and analysis

Contributors: Marc Barber, Nick Britton, Chris McIntyre

Further reading:
25 UK fastest growing businesses that don’t have equity investment

Nick Britton

Nick Britton

Nick was the Managing Editor for when it was owned by Vitesse Media, before moving on to become Head of Investment Group and Editor at What Investment and thence to Head of Intermediary...

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