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Studio Manager in Sheffield

Studio Manager

Studio Managers play a key role in the day to day management of the design studio. They have overall responsibility for the smooth running of the creative studio as a whole (both technically and logistically).

Generally the role involves:

-       Ensuring all briefs are allocated in the studio based on individuals’ strengths and skills

-       Creating a workflow structure, reviewing daily work schedules of the creative department

-       Ensuring work is delivered on deadline, compiling studio schedules

-       Updating studio schedules regularly

-       Keeping all departments informed about project status

-       Resource management, bringing in freelance support as required


Studio Managers require excellent communication skills and both tact and influencing capability in order to ensure everyone in the studio is happy and working as efficiently as possible. They will have experience with studio management software, proven leadership skills and ability to meet deadlines in a stressful environment, whilst motivating a team with a wide variety of skill sets.

Salary wise outside of London the role generally pays between £30,000 to £45,000 depending on regional variance and level of experience.


Sheffield is located in the metropolitan borough of South Yorkshire; its name is derived from the River Sheaf, which runs through the centre. The city sits within the valleys of the River Don and its four tributaries: Loxley, Porter Brook, Rivelin and the Sheaf. Over 60% of Sheffield's entire area is green space and a third of the city itself lies within the Peak District national park. Boasting more than 250 parks, woodlands and gardens, the city is also proud of its historic sports scene, being home to the world's oldest football club, Sheffield Football Club. During the 19th century, Sheffield gained an international reputation for steel production. Many innovations such as stainless steel were developed locally, almost single-handedly fuelling the Industrial Revolution of the UK. International competition in iron and steel created a decline in the traditional industry during the 1970s and 1980s, coinciding with the collapse of coal mining. Today it's not the steel of the foundries, mills and forges that make the city's fortune but the scaffolding, cranes, modern sculptures and steel-framed buildings that stud the skyline. Thanks to opportunities of urban renewal, Sheffield is working hard to reinvent itself. The modern economy is based on services, shopping and the 'knowledge industry' flowing from the University of Sheffield and Sheffield Hallam University. 

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