Annette McDonald heads the arrivals at Tatton Group

Tatton adds three

Cheshire business The Tatton Group has made three appointments from Reaseheath College as it completes a move into new offices in Ashley.

Annette McDonald joins as deputy managing director after spending nine years with the college as head of commercial and project development, where she secured capital funds to support the college’s growth strategy. She has previously worked as a senior buyer for Marks & Spencer and Matalan and spent 10 years as a senior management consultant

Joining her at Tatton Group are Janet Nuzum and Beth Chinn. Nuzum becomes the chief operating officer of Tatton Tech, a business set up to help roll out ultrafast broadband, along with related technology solutions such as door and gate access solutions and VOIP telephone systems. A former Royal Military Police officer, she spent 18 months at Reaseheath as principal lead on its business growth programme.

Beth Chinn joins Tatton as a project manager after five years at Reaseheath, where she worked on implementing, tracking and reporting the college’s externally funded projects.

Henry Brooks, founder and managing director, said: “This is a very exciting time for Tatton Group with our new estates office near Manchester Airport coinciding with the launch of another new business Tatton Tech, purveyor of ultrafast broadband.

“These changes will help our growing customer base and significant projects with possible grant funding, such as our Knutsford villages, the C3D 3D print facility, and Millington Hall food hubs and feature film & TV studio in Altrincham.

“Recruiting a highly experienced team to support us at this pivotal time will help give us the structure and resource to progress our ambitious pipeline creating significant new jobs, homes and investment.”

McDonald said: “Tatton Group is one of the most dynamic and innovative companies I have seen in the North West, with its ambitious plans for creative and innovative projects that will make a real positive difference to both the regional and national economic picture and the lives of the communities it touches.”

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