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Service Works understands that there is significant complexity involved in the management of PPP (Public Private Partnership) / PFI (Private Finance Initiative) / PF2 contracts. That’s why we offer we offer a comprehensive range of payment mechanism consultancy services, in order to streamline PPP service delivery, ensure value for money and mitigate operational risk.

Whether services are outsourced or managed in-house, our consulting services provide customers with an end-to-end solution through the provision of technology and best practice guidance. This is based on extensive experience gained through working on over 200 PPP contracts across the globe and at every stage of the bid, procurement and delivery cycle.

We can provide consulting in the following areas:

  • PPP bid support, including building working software prototypes, to provide stakeholders with reassurance about how the contract will be operationalised
  • Due diligence, to address PPP contractual risk and ensure long term operational success
  • Payment mechanism software consulting, which ensures that unique contractual parameters are incorporated into the service delivery management software,  to ensure PPP contract auditability and transparency
  • Retrofitting payment mechanism software into existing PPP contracts, in order to identify and address problem areas and improve service delivery

To discuss your requirements with us, please complete the form below or contact us.

 

 

January 2019

2018 in Review – What Were the Key Priorities in FM?

Looking back on 2018, what topics were of most interest to FM professionals? Read our round up here.

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December 2018

Service Works Global Announces Further Expansion in FM and PPP Arena

Service Works Global (SWG) announces merger with the FM division of its Scandinavian sister company, Symetri.

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Service Works examines the UK government’s PF2 reform and opportunities for Canada
November 2014

Canada’s Next Top Model?

Published by ReNew Canada, this article examines the UK government’s new approach to Public-Private Partnerships, known as PF2. It outlines how the model differs from its predecessors and considers whether the PF2 program can offer any new initiatives for the mature Canadian PPP market.

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