ISO Spaces have been named one of Europe’s Fastest Growing Companies
ISO Spaces, specialist suppliers of permanently portable modular spaces, has been placed 129th by the Financial Times as one of Europe’s 1000 fastest growing companies. This recognition follows a year of strong revenue growth for the company and continued investment in workforce expansion and production capacity.
FT 1000 is a joint project by the Financial Times and Statista, who conducted months of extensive research to identify one thousand outstanding companies, among the millions of existing European enterprises, with the strongest revenue growth between the years 2015 and 2018.
Founded in 2013 by Ben Treleaven and Gregg Curtis, ISO Spaces design, engineer and manufacture, high-specification permanently portable spaces. ISO Spaces’ experienced team provide a full turnkey solution, from initial concept design to manufacture, installation and maintenance. The company has delivered bespoke modular spaces for a broad range of clients, including the Ministry of Defence, Ealing Council and M&G Investments.
The company has ambitious growth plans to become the UK’s market leader in the design and manufacture of modular spaces for living and working. To achieve this, ISO Spaces plan to double their workforce as well as increasing production capacity with a network of dedicated factory facilities.
There has been a huge surge in demand from local authorities requiring temporary housing solutions, in addition to a growing preference to use modern methods of construction. This has played a large part in driving sales and revenue for ISO Spaces, having successfully delivered accommodation developments for councils across London and in Cardiff. ISO Spaces also have plans to expand into the commercial sector of volumetric modular manufacture, with a number of offices and other commercial projects in the pipeline.
The full list of Europe’s fastest growing companies has been published on FT.com which can be found here; it will also be printed in a special report in the Financial Times on the 23rd March.