​A key industry in the UK is the fast-growing medical and scientific sector. Skilled candidates can find a range of careers on offer, within Medical, Healthcare, Scientific, Pharmaceutical and Biotech industries. For example, the pharmaceutical industry is an important player within the UK with an annual turnover of pharmaceutical goods wholesalers in the UK around 50 billing British pounds annually.

The sector needs professionals at every level. Fields vary from Medical, Scientific, Healthcare to Pharmaceutical.

Our job listings show the variety of vacancies available in the sector, such as:

  • Commercial Director

  • Sales Director

  • Sales Manager

  • Account Manager

  • Business Development Manager

  • Field Sale Executive

Cambridge is where the majority of companies in Biotech and Lifesciences are based as well as home to several key Pharmaceutical players. Other exciting opportunities exist throughout the South East, including areas such as Welwyn Garden City, Hemel Hempstead and Milton Keynes.

With salaries ranging from £22k for entry-level roles to six-figure packages, this is a good time to make your next career move.

For the latest vacancies visit our jobs page.

​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.

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