This week is Tomorrow’s Engineers Week, which aims to inspire individuals to take up a career in engineering. At DIO, engineering provides the opportunity to work on vital projects and infrastructure that ensure the Armed Forces can live, work, train and deploy overseas.
Our specific focus in this blog is on women in construction and focuses on the work taking place at RAF Lakenheath.
Safety on the MOD training estate is vitally important, and we work hard to balance the needs of the military who use it for training activities and the needs of the public who use it for recreation.
Amanda Williams, Sustainability Manager at Landmarc Support Services reflects on the positive work that is undertaken across the UK military training estate to conserve some of our most valuable habitats and landscapes.
This week is National Customer Service Week and to celebrate we’d like to reflect on the vital work that DIO do to provide our customers with the services they need to live, work, train and deploy all over the world.
Black History Month is important to me as it illustrates the contributions that this community has made to society over many years. I'm particularly interested in the contributions of black people during the Second World War and Windrush years.
A Bidding and Allocation Management System (BAMS Online) went live across the Defence Training Estate this summer. It is a new online booking service for our Armed Forces.
We’re working hard to get the facilities at the new Defence College of Logistics, Policing and Administration, a £300 million tri-service facility in Worthy Down, ready to welcome military personnel and their families.
We’ve been working hard, along with our contractor VolkerStevin, to put the finishing touches to the £30 million worth of infrastructure required to welcome the second ship into its homeport.
In Belize, we often cope with tropical storms, flash floods, wild fires, lightning storms and drive for hundreds of miles in dangerous conditions.
DIO volunteers recently joined colleagues from the Environment Agency to clear patches of Himalayan Balsam. Read on to find out why this was necessary.