Work for a North East fire and rescue service is among a clutch of wins for growing regional technology company Synergi, which has secured more than £200,000 of new work in a month.
County Durham and Darlington Fire and Rescue Service will also be investing in the company’s business transformation technologies to improve health and safety among other critical control functions.
Synergi, which is marking its fifth anniversary with plans to grow its UK presence in Edinburgh, Glasgow, and London, will be supplying Newcastle’s Ryder Architecture with Nintex technologies designed to track and support the development of new starters.
The firm is also supplying the latest Microsoft Office 365 and Dynamics 365 financial cloud solutions to Cottam Brush Ltd in Hebburn, as part of a programme by the industrial brushes manufacturer to modernise its business processes.
Elsewhere, Tommee Tippee brand-owner Mayborn Group, in Newcastle, is digitising its requisitions, contract management and capital expenditure processes through Synergi-supplied Nintex technologies.
The new work is the latest success for the technology specialist, which focuses on providing advanced cloud solutions using a Microsoft toolkit of software and Nintex business applications.
Currently employing a 20-strong team of technology and digital transformation consultants at its Watermark business park head office, Synergi has seen year-on-year growth of 30% with annual turnover set to hit £2m within the next 12 months.
Peter Joynson, Synergi managing director, said the latest client wins come as an increasing number of organisations are migrating from traditional IT systems to flexible cloud technologies and all are looking to improve back-end efficiencies.
He said: “We are winning more and more work, both nationally and regionally, through our focused approached on technology solutions, which deliver long term efficiencies and tangible benefits.
“As a Nintex partner, we also continue to go from strength-to-strength, delivering added value solutions to organisations through the automation of many functions that traditionally are undertaken by people.”