Company named in prestigious annual awards programme led by Deloitte Ireland
MANNOK, manufacturers of a diverse range of building products for the Irish and UK markets and employers of more than 800 people in the Fermanagh, Cavan region, have been named as one of Ireland’s Best Managed Companies.
The prestigious awards programme is led by Deloitte Ireland, in association with Bank of Ireland. The company, which demonstrated superior business performance for the third consecutive year, was recognized at an awards ceremony in Dublin on Thursday 14 September.
At the annual awards ceremony, now in its fifteenth year, Deloitte recognized 130 indigenous companies representing 24 of the 32 counties across the island of Ireland.
A detailed judging process precedes the recognition, evaluating the entire management team and business strategy. The judges look beyond financial performance at areas such as a company’s environmental, social, and governance standards, strategic planning, and talent strategy, when awarding Ireland’s top privately owned businesses.
Commenting on Mannok’s award, chief executive officer Liam McCaffrey said: ‘We’re proud to be named one of Ireland’s Best Managed Companies for the third year in a row, despite challenging market conditions.
‘Our success is thanks to our dedicated team of over 800 people who remain resilient and committed to our mission of delivering quality products, excellent customer service, and driving growth through innovation and sustainability.
‘Our recent achievements, like the FUELFLEX Pyrolyzer, a world first technology that significantly reduces our carbon emissions, and the advancements we have made in our manufacturing facilities, as well as our progress towards green hydrogen generation and the future development of a decarbonized economy, showcase our commitment to sustainability, our local community, and our customers.
‘It is this commitment to growing a sustainable, responsible business that has helped us achieve this recognition along with other top-performing companies in Ireland.’