Raw materials are short. The suppliers demand a national strategy for raw materials, and it seems slightly mad, that you can pass a kr. 165 billion infrastructure plan, without making sure, there’s rubble and sand available.
Skilled apprentices are also short – so short, that the PM is backing away from the promised 500 apprentices on the Fehmarn project.
And – oh yes – we’re still short on skilled labour and a stable, secure energy supply. Apart from that, we pretty much have what we need. Hav a nice weekend and thank you for reading.
Bernt Hertz Jensen
The many upcoming mega-construction projects will use enormous amounts of raw materials – a lot of sand and gravel. Now the Danish raw material suppliers sound the alarm because gravel is already in short supply.
Much less stable gravel and sand need to be used when, for example, we create car parks, cycle paths, or pedestrian streets. OKNygaard and the region of central Jutland will now find out exactly how much can be saved. The preliminary results are good.
Sund & Bælt invites interested parties to an idea development workshop on future business models for the element factory in Rødbyhavn. Preservation of the factory requires a new construction act.
There is no guarantee of reaching 500 apprentices at the Fehmarn construction site, said Prime Minister Mette Frederiksen on Tuesday. In doing so, she makes a mark in relation to the adopted political goal that the Fehmarn project, in addition to connecting Lolland and Fehmarn, should also train 500 apprentices.
If companies want qualified, skilled labour in the future, then they themselves must take responsibility. This is the message from Give Steel, which produces steel trusses and frames for the Fehmarn construction site. And they use unconventional means.
Large Danish and foreign companies must pay a contribution of 2 cents per working hour. The money will be used to finance the trade unions in controlling that the companies comply with Danish agreements and rules, suggests the trade union 3F.
STARK Group har vundet Revisorforeningen FSR – danske revisorers CSR-pris for bedste bæredygtighedsrapport blandt store danske unoterede virksomheder. Prisen tildeles STARK Group for sin transparente og pålidelige rapportering inden for bæredygtighed, virksomhedens samfundsansvar og ESG.
FLC has trained its first office apprentice. 32-year-old Pernille Wagner from Nykøbing Falster now has a permanent job at the Fehmarn project. FLC has a total of 64 apprentices, with more to come.
The plumbing wholesaler Brødrene Dahl already set up a satellite in Rødbyhavn a year ago. They use it for networking events and experience exchange groups. That approach has already given orders in the book.
- Bankruptcy wave threatens Danish companies
- The Prime Minister pulls ashore on the apprentice promise
- Give Steel takes the lead in the apprentice battle
- German investors have their eyes on the Fehmarn region
- Plumbing wholesaler uses Femernbyggeri for network
- 500 new modular homes on the way at Lalandia
- Stark experiences increasing sales at the construction site
- Businesspark in Maribo is ready for the next phase
- Self-service is taken seriously at the FLC Village
- The tunnel project is basically on schedule