Our Projects

We have worked on nearly 70 projects in 15 years - from Cornish Palaces, to listed rollercoasters to industrial Mills.

You may select projects within regions/sectors by using the available filters.

Anchor Mills closed in the 1980s and rapidly fell into dereliction. Its abandonment and neglect was a physical illustration of the wider industrial and economic decline of the area.

Moat Brae in 2009 before the phase A works (photo Graeme Robertson)

Moat Brae is a hugely precious townhouse - a beautiful example of Georgian architecture with unique cultural heritage. J. M. Barrie enjoyed the house and gardens and later said it was Moat Brae that acted as inspiration for Peter Pan.

One of the finest surviving Victorian industrial landscapes in the country. His Royal Highness The Prince of Wales described the site as 'stunning' and 'Burnley's sleeping giant.'

Armagh Gaol consisted of three prisons - one for women, one for debtors and one for felons. Executions were common, taking place in the Gaol square, but were later moved behind the prison walls.

The brief but spectacular history of the Category A listed Kinloch Castle is part of the harsh and sometimes tragic human settlement of the Island of Rum, off the West coast of Scotland.

Giving to our Priority Fund helps us to channel your money to where the need is currently greatest.

It provides us with an incredible backbone of support, and strengthens our ability to do what we do best.

The Maltings were built by Bass Breweries at the start of the 20th century and were the largest of their kind in the country. Some of the buildings still contain equipment of the former malting processes.

This Grade A listed Modern Movement Building sits at the heart of this once flourishing seaside town. It was a key tourist destination for Glaswegians. However, as with many similar towns, the visitor numbers dropped sharply causing economic problems for the area.

The Wedgwood Institute was built in 1865 as a place to run courses for the working men of Burslem on science, business and the arts. It has deep-rooted community significance, as its construction was funded entirely by the public...

We acted as the Project Advisor for the heritage elements of the scheme to restore the main and establish a museum on site. The building was built in 1776 and significantly extended in 1788 by Sir John Soane. It was acquired by the Royal Air Force in 1926 and housed the headquarters of Fighter Command during the Battle of Britain.