Cormac surveys

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Formed in 2012 as a highways, engineering and construction specialist, Cormac is an arm's length management organisation (almo), part of the Corserv group of companies that is wholly-owned by Cornwall Council.

Today, we are one of the most highly-regarded, trusted and well known companies in the South West.

We provide highway and environmental design and maintenance services, design and construction of major highway schemes.

We also provide fleet management and maintenance, quarried stone and aggregates and laboratory services. We deliver these services to Cornwall Council, other public bodies, and a portfolio of private clients including major civil engineering contractors and consulting engineers.

The success of our arm’s length model has seen us adopt a wider range of services, such as facilities management and even community services (Steps and Corcare).

Cormac is committed to safeguarding, zero harm, and is an equal opportunities employer.

Formed in 2012 as a highways, engineering and construction specialist, Cormac is an arm's length management organisation (almo), part of the Corserv group of companies that is wholly-owned by Cornwall Council.

Today, we are one of the most highly-regarded, trusted and well known companies in the South West.

We provide highway and environmental design and maintenance services, design and construction of major highway schemes.

We also provide fleet management and maintenance, quarried stone and aggregates and laboratory services. We deliver these services to Cornwall Council, other public bodies, and a portfolio of private clients including major civil engineering contractors and consulting engineers.

The success of our arm’s length model has seen us adopt a wider range of services, such as facilities management and even community services (Steps and Corcare).

Cormac is committed to safeguarding, zero harm, and is an equal opportunities employer.

  • CLOSED: This survey has concluded.

    This year the Council’s environment and highway service has introduced a new verge-cutting approach to encourage wildflowers, native flora and pollinators to thrive and allow more natural growth without compromising safety.

    As a result, we have changed the number of cuts we carry out and now cut areas after the flowers have finished and seeds are set. We are also adapting our practices in a more considered way, replacing some ‘flail operations’ with more sympathetic treatments where it is feasible to do so. 

    Where possible, the Council is looking for opportunities to improve habitats for wildlife which are deliberately managed to increase biodiversity and provide better access to wildlife.

    In order to help us to understand the impact of the maintenance in our local communities, we are very interested in your views.  We know that verge management can spark a lot of debate and we are very conscious of the feedback we get which is quite significant when our activities do not conform to local expectations. 

    For this reason, we have developed a short survey and we hope you can spare just a few minutes of your time to share your honest feedback.

    This is an ad hoc, or one-off survey to gather viewpoints, insights and opinions, and help us identify any areas of improvement in how we communicate changes in service delivery to you. It is very much a listening exercise, and although it is not directly connected to any policy or spending decisions at this time, your opinions will help us to improve the effectiveness and impact of our services. Listening and continually improving the service we provide is really important to us and we look forward to hearing your views.

    The results will be strictly anonymous, and no responses will be attributed to an individual unless you expressly state that you wish us to do so.

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Page last updated: 21 December 2020, 13:48