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St Georges Wharf

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Project Value

£80m

Client: St Georges

Type: Retail, Commercial & Residential

St Georges Wharf is the landmark riverside development that can be easily identified by the gull wing roofs and stylish terraces. Sitting on a plot of around 7.25 acres and rising 22-storeys high, St Georges Wharf is innovative and challenging with its fantastic attention to architecture and design.

 Set on the south bank of the River Thames next to Vauxhall Bridge, the structure incorporates a variety of luxury apartments, shops, restaurants and a health and fitness suite. There is a series of landscaped courtyards and fountains along the river’s edge. There is also a 24 hour concierge service, CCTV, a video entry system in each apartment and underground parking. St Georges Wharf forms an integral part of the regeneration of the Vauxhall area which includes Transport for London’s transport interchange around Vauxhall’s existing train and tube stations, incorporating a brand new bus station with a solar powered energy source.

To ensure that the project achieved robust data and exact waste figures, Munnelly Logistics utilized the latest innovation in waste management auditing. This innovation was in the form of a bespoke weighing system that instead of giving an overall waste figure would detail all waste leaving site per unit.  All waste would be weighed and then logged onto the BRE smart start website. The system would collate the information with the material recycling facility data to give a quarterly summary of all waste produced onsite and the levels of re-use on the project. 

The Logistics Contractor also up kept the project environmental folder; including duties of care and hauliers licences, brokers licenses, SWMP, consignment notes and BREEAM scoring records. This system also gave the project real time information; including KPIs and EPIs for each waste material classification.  This enabled the environmental team to monitor waste production in its entirety and target increased waste streams, reacting to any unusual waste production.  This also ensured that a flexible waste management strategy could be implemented and different areas of segregation could be carried out at different stages of construction.