Grosvenor Construction Ltd are award winning contractors in the heritage and building conservation business. Our success means that we regularly need qualified and engaged personnel to join us.
We’re currently looking for an experienced Banker Mason/ Stone Carver to work on a variety of heritage and building conservation projects.
To apply for a position please [...]
There’s no two ways about it: Winstanley Hall is in need of urgent repairs and your help.
You can find more about the threat and the attempts by SAVE Britain’s Heritage to save Winstanley Hall here
The Hall is late C16th and a rare Tudor survival in the North of England. It has a remarkable layered history.
Built by Thomas Cholmondeley (Baron of Delamere} in the early C19th, the Round Tower which was encircled by the A556 has become a symbol of survival in our modern world.
When it was demolished by a car incident, there developed a powerful campaign to restore the Round Tower to its former beauty.
We’re honoured to be involved [...]
Down a ancient Welsh lane next to the roaring briny lies a beautiful church at Plas Menai
It has real ‘genius loci’ – a place where the church is of the hill and not on it.
Stone hewn from the locality and built by skilled hands.
Today the skilled hands at Grosvenor started from the inside out with [...]
Great to see Grosvenor in the news at Caernarfon Castle where there has been several fascinating discoveries during our work there.
Check out CADW’s blog for more information
Check out our recent blog for the latest on the project
Caernarfon Castle is a medieval fortress built by Edward I in the C14th
It was the administrative centre for North Wales and was built on a grand scale drawing from Roman influences.
Beneath the murder holes and arrow slits, and under the watchful gaze of the cannon- Grosvenor’s team of specialists are busy at work enabling services [...]
Combermere abbey’s history dates back to the early C12th. It evolved into a hall after the dissolution of the monasteries in the C16th.
The North Wing is undergoing a renaissance which involves the conservation and restoration of it’s timber structure.
What is remarkable is the onion like layers of history – not just in terms of evolution [...]
We are proud to be part of over 1000 years of continuity at St. Peter’s Prestbury.
For during that time-span there have been possibly four churches on the site with varying needs and requirements.
The third church is still there next to St. Peter’s – a gorgeous two cell Romanesque building with a marvellous doorway.