Multiple Constructing
Heritage Award Winners

National Construction Excellence
Award Winners 2014

National Construction Excellence
Award Winners 2012 and 2011

National Construction Excellence
Commendation 2013

Welcome

Team Force Restoration is an award winning organisation which has a renowned reputation throughout the North East, Northumberland, North Yorkshire and Durham for building conservation. Since 2002 Team Force Restoration has been entrusted with the conservation and repair on many of the North of England's most prestigious historic and ecclesiastical buildings.

"The Seaton Deleval project staff was overwhelmed by Team Force’s professionalism and enthusiasm for the work. The quality of workmanship has received the highest praise from many including the Project Building Surveyor, the National Trust’s Head of Buildings, the Architectural Panel, English Heritage and the project conservation officer. As well as the professionals, the property staff received outstanding feedback from members of the public who took part in the tours and training sessions."

Cheryl Moore, National Trust, January 2011 - 2013

Recent Award Winning and Commended Projects

Black Barn

17/18th Century Grade II heather thatched cruck – framed barn, requiring consolidation of masonry walls, repair/replacement of cleft oak roof timbers, rebuilding and consolidation of base coat historic thatch and addition of new weather coat thatch.

Seaton Delaval Hall

In 1822 the hall was greatly damaged by a fire, leaving the building without a roof. The rate of deterioration and risk to the public from falling masonry was a major concern to the Trust’s building team. The project aimed to conserve as much of the original stonework as possible, whilst securing it for future generations.

Coquet Island

A mile off the exposed Northumberland coast is Coquet Island, a 16-acre bird sanctuary and Site of Special Scientific Interest with no public access except from the vantage of a circling boat or from stories and artists. The project aim was to ensure the quality of the conservation is not be compromised by work on a site restricted by fickle weather and precarious access.

Lindisfarne Priory, Holy Island

The monument had suffered the harsh salt air weather conditions . The erosion was also further exasperated by the re-pointing work carried out during the early 1920s where hard cementatious pointing had replaced the traditional lime mortars. The project aimed to make it structurally sound and functional, while at the same time considering authenticity and aesthetic appearance.

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