We recruit for B2B sales roles for world-leading UK-based companies in the east and south-east of England. Sales people are responsible for the development of client relationships, identifying new business opportunities and commercially growing a company. Sales, customer success, account management and business development all fall under the sales industry bracket and we currently have a range of exciting job vacancies available in sectors such as engineering, manufacturing, FMCG and software.
Cambridge and Milton Keynes are well-recognised as tech-hubs and many innovative businesses within these areas are currently looking to fill sales manager and sales executive vacancies with ambitious and talented people.
B2B sales jobs salaries can vary dramatically depending on the role seniority, industry, company size and location of the head office. Entry-level sales executive roles can pay between £18,000 and £26,000, while head of sales jobs can pay up to £150,000. Sales people often find that there are plenty of opportunities for top performers to advance quickly in this highly competitive market.
If you're interested in B2B sales jobs, click here to see our latest vacancies.
Norfolk is home to some of Britain’s most prominent businesses with smaller businesses have always been important too, particularly in farming, fisheries and food production. Norfolk has a powerful energy hub on the east coast, advanced engineering and manufacturing capabilities and a world-class food, life-science and agri-tech cluster.
Tourism is one of the greatest and oldest economic contributors to the county. It supports more than 54,000 jobs and contributes about £2.8bn to the local economy.
There is plenty of space for businesses to start-up and grow; we have quality, cost-effective, commercial property compared to London and the South East and lower-than-average operating, property and living costs.
Norfolk’s economy is large, ranking 15th for jobs and 10th for business numbers out of 206 upper-tier authorities. Norfolk has grown faster than the non-London UK average since the recession and is now worth £18.5bn to the UK economy.