public relations

Have a business issue? Require trade or National press exposure? Not sure how to move forward? Our Public Relations experts are here to give you the very best advice on all aspects of your public relations issues.

public relations
public relations

Our public relations team is headed up by a former national newspaper editor who spent over two decades at the highest levels in the UK media and now draws on his contacts and know how to deliver for you.

He has even been recommended by public relations guru Max Clifford after being brought into to look after some of his clients

We are specialists in devising and delivering effective public relations strategies and also expert in crisis management.

Most of all we listen to you - assess your needs and then efficiently deliver all your media needs.

  • Devising comprehensive public relations strategies
  • Delivering coverage in all areas of the media including newspaper, magazine, radio, TV & internet
  • Experts in Crisis Management - save your reputation and act fast
  • Producing bespoke magazines & publications

We are a direct line to the most influential media as well as being amongst the best at delivering cost effective results.

Still not sure ? .. then challenge us to devise a cost effective strategy free of charge and lets us help you solve your business issues. Act now and call us to discuss your public relations requirements.

Please see below for a selection of our results for our clients. Some of the briefs were extremely challenging especially the Dr Waismann's clinic in Israel.


The seven-minute operation not only fixed Rob's injury, it even put right an existing wrist problem

WHEN musician Rob Eckland broke his wrist playing football he faced eight weeks in plaster and the prospect of hundreds of pounds in lost earnings.

Rob, 21, had one of the most common injuries suffered by active young people, fracturing his scaphoid, the small cashew nut-shaped bone in the wrist joint. Scaphoid fractures account for over half of all wrist injuries. David Beckham hurt his in a football game against South Africa in 2003. It happens as people extend their hands to break a fall.

Luckily for Rob, a student and freelance pianist and percussionist, he had the chance to have it fixed with a new minimally invasive seven-minute procedure.

The alternative was two months in plaster and the chance of complications and arthritis in later life.

After fixing his wrist with a specialist screw, surgeon Nicholas Goddard had Rob performing again within days and even improved the flexibility of his wrist.

"I broke my wrist last October while I was playing football at the Royal College of Music," says Rob from Wimbledon, south London.



Caged in a cramped and rusty Romanian hell-hole these starving big cats face death...unless we help

LEANING her emaciated body against the small rusty cage, starving lioness Anetta paws at the bars forlornly as the days count down to her pride's execution.

For Anetta and 13 other kings and queens of the jungle - some too weak to stand or even roar - are to be SHOT unless something is done to save them.

The squalid, ramshackle Romanian zoo that has been their home all their lives has been condemned as unfit for animals by the European Union.

And its director has no money to build proper enclosures to replace the tiny 15ft by 12ft cages into which up to FOUR lions at a time are crammed.

So today we are launching a fundraising campaign . . . to help these manigficent animals roar with pride again.

"We cannot afford to do any more for them," said Daiana Ghender, 43, who is in charge of the state-run zoo built 37 years ago under the communist regime of Nicolae Ceausescu. "I feel terrible when I look at them. They are sick and do not have the space for their bodies."


Extreme rehab: Inside the world's most radical drug clinic

Miracle man? Dr Andre Waismann argues that opiate addiction is a medical problem and that his fast-track neural treatment works far better than counselling and methadone. Drug agencies disagree

Dr Andre Waismann is rewriting the rulebook for rehab, with incredible success. So why is the medical establishment ignoring his work? Nick Harding investigates

Dr Andre Waismann looks out of the window towards the Gaza Strip. Speaking in a medical centre in the Israeli town of Ashkelon, a few miles north of the heavily fortified border and constantly under threat from Kassam rocket attack, he explains his vision. "My goal," he says, "is that any drug addict in the world will one day be able to turn up at their local general hospital and say, 'good evening, I am hooked on opiates'. They will then lie down on a treatment table and be cured quickly before going home healthy. It will be as simple as taking a trip to the dentist."

Waismann's clinic, based in Barzilai Medical Centre in the south of Israel, offers a controversial solution for drug addicts dependent on opiates such as heroin and morphine, as well as people hooked on painkillers containing the opiate codeine, such as Vicodin. Waismann and his team "clean" them of their addiction. The vomiting, nausea, stomach cramps and fever associated with opiate withdrawal are bypassed and the patient, who is sedated during the process, awakes with no cravings, having gone through detoxification.

For the next 10 months to a year they take regular pills to counteract the effects of any heroin or opiate they may take and, according to Waismann, become fully functioning members of society again.