To hit our customers ever more stringent quality and delivery standards, every one of us needs to continuously improve their game. The Meggitt Production System is the way to do it.
We’ve each got a unique set of skills and interests. If you can draw on all of them at the same time, says engineer and business strategist Olu Baptist, you’ll be happy in your work. And highly successful too.
How do you stop a 20-tonne fighter aircraft coming down the runway at 200mph? Talk to Marc Greenshield.
Mentoring plays a big part in our graduate programme. We believe it’s one of the best ways to develop talent and pass on our collective wisdom. But it’s not all one-way traffic. Graduate James Letterneau and transducer veteran George Pender have taught each other a lot over the last five years.
Interns at Heatric – our specialist heat exchange division – believe they have some of the best placements in the business. It gets even better when they actually start working.
Jamie Markand started out working for one of the most well-known names in aviation. But things really took off for his career when he moved to Meggitt.
Wheel and brake specialist Hassan Aziz works all over the world. His main customer is in Brazil. The engineers he works with are in the US and the UK. Some of the designers are in India and a lot of the manufacturing has been done in Mexico. What’s the secret of his success?
“If we want to be a world-class supplier, we need world-class talent,” says engineer Ravi Shivappa. Have you got what it takes?
Swiss laser physics specialist Dominique Vez switched to engineering after his PhD. Seven years and one MBA later, he’s in the innovation hot seat.
Chris Hopper’s first assignment was to redesign an underperforming fire seal. Nine years later he’s a Director.
32 years climbing in and out of military aircraft fuel tanks have taught Velma the importance of getting to grips with materials. Literally. She talks about innovation, international collaboration and bringing the world’s first leak-proof fuel tanks to market.