Leaving Cornwall. I reflect over the years that I have lost count of the number of times I said that I had ‘the best job in the country’. A well-paid post, a fantastic team of staff at all levels and hugely supportive members have allowed me to lead in new ways of delivering services to Cornwall’s unique community. The new job offers a very different challenge in an exciting environment and at a stage in my career with few years to make an impact.
What I would like to share with my colleagues in this improvement agency as I undertake my new responsibilities is the sense of pleasure and reward that can be gained in making services better. There is not a council service that can not be improved in some way or other and some which must do so very quickly. The satisfaction in being part of a team which achieves progress is wonderful and if my enthusiasm to improve social services rubs off just a little bit then I will have yet another reason to thank Cornwall for, as I now have an even better job.
Andrew Cozens has one of the most penetrating senses of humour in the business. to expose ironies you didn’t know existed, illuminate contradictions you might not have thought about. once mainly known for being the place where you stopped off to find a toilet between Winchester and Salisbury but has now become much more trendy. A child of the state, the first of his family to go to University, he was steered there by his school which supplied him with the only academic benchmarks he had. click here for details : Valuations NSW
Etonians went who weren’t able to get into better colleges. It had a splendid hunting, shooting and fishing tradition, and even its own pack of beagles, as I recall. I had no affinity with them whatsoever, but it was actually a good place to study English. It wasn’t, as you might expect, about a decision to take women undergraduates. He also recalls that there were some very gifted and interesting contemporaries there, many of whom went on to prominent positions in the arts and media.