November saw the installation of the seven GWR style lanterns at Crowcombe Heathfield Station.
Steelway Rail were commended on their attention to detail in manufacturing of the authentic GWR lanterns.
Tim Stanger from Crowcombe Heathfield station states
"We all think they are really terrific - many thanks to all at Steelway from Crowcombe Heathfield Station!"
The project is expected to be completed by 31st March 2012, where another four lanterns and their brackets for the signal box …
Steelway have recently been awarded the CSCS platinum certificate.
This is a fantastic achievement and proof of Steelways commitment to developing a competent workforce able to meet the requirements of their customers, their employees and the construction industry. As a holder of a valid certificate it shows that Steelway have invested in the skills of their people.
To view Steelways CSCS platinum certificate please
When Steelway’s surveyor attended a site meeting, early in 2011, following an invitation to view Elizabeth Way, Basildon, he arrived early and didn’t know quite what he was about to take on. He thought he was there to meet with the prospect and measure up for the construction of one of Steelway’s BSI Kitemark registered Multisport Ballcourts .
As he could not see where the ball-court would go he climbed to the top of a “small mountain” in the middle of the housing estate to get a …
Leading specialist fabrication company Steelway features at the Penn History Fair.
Join us at the annual Penn history fair, which takes place on Friday 10th June, and Saturday 11th June, 2011 at Penn United Reformed Church, Penn Road, Wolverhampton.
Opening times are:
Friday 10th June - 10.00a.m. to 8.00p.m.
Saturday 11th June - 9.00a.m. to 4.00p.m.
The wide-ranging displays include old photographs, locally made items, archaeology, family history, local hospitals, letterpress …
History is literally being made by Wolverhampton based Steelway Rail. Back in the 1960’s when almost every Victorian structure was at risk of official vandalism, no old or historic building was safe. With the demolition of magnificent country houses and a myriad of city centre land marks, railway stations were equally at risk. In many cases buildings which would now be considered as being fit for Grade I or II listing were lost and even London St Pancreas was almost wiped of the face of the …