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Innovation + Job News

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As one steel erection shop closes, another opens in Grand Rapids with skilled trades jobs available

In the aftermath of the closing of Lamar Construction, three former employees have decided to
combine their 50-plus years of steel construction expertise into a new Grand Rapids-based company, Legacy Steel.

And where many such companies rise from the ashes only to fail, Legacy Steel is guarding against that by partnering with Rockford Construction for its financial and business savvy. With that in mind, Legacy Steel has established an office at 560 5th St. NW, a stone's throw from Rockford Construction's HQ.

Legacy Steel, headed by Jeff Leeuw, Douglas "DJ" Coke, and Wade Walcott, has hired nine ironworkers and a safety manager in preparation for its first job, which started this week, erecting the steel for the new Meijer store in Manistee. That job, anticipated to last six weeks, will be followed by steel erection for another Meijer store in Acme.

Leeuw says that all crew will be busy with these projects, so, as more projects come on board, he's looking to add at least 10 skilled ironworkers in the next six months. Along with those workers, Legacy Steel will add office and administrative support, as needed.

"In the next six months, we're looking at plenty of work," Leeuw says. "The economy in West Michigan is thriving and with Lamar going defunct it left a huge hole in the steel construction industry. We're looking to fill that hole slowly and build back up to where we were."

Leeuw says the company is looking for anyone with a steel erection background, as well as new tradesmen who would like to learn the skills. The company will provide on-the-job and classroom training, as needed.

Regarding Rockford Construction's decision to become an active partner in the venture, CEO Mike VanGessel says the company was looking into adding a "steel, pre-eng, and precast erection division this year, so the opportunity with Leeuw is a perfect fit. We know their work, have the utmost respect for the level of quality and service that Leeuw and team deliver."

To find out more or to inquire about a position, stop by Legacy Steel's office with a résumé.
Writer: Deborah Johnson Wood, Development News Editor
Images courtesy of Legacy Steel

Generation Care adds office manager, pediatric speech therapist positions to keep up with growth

Demand for more high-quality services in physical therapy, occupational therapy, speech therapy, and wellness services has spurred new growth in West Michigan-based Generation Care Performance Center. Generation Care provides comprehensive services that help people restore their lives following accidents, injuries, surgeries, and illnesses, as well as providing ongoing strategies for dealing with autism, early onset dementia, and Parkinson's disease.

That growth translates to two new speech therapist positions -- one is part-time -- in Generation Care's Grand Haven location and an office manager position in the Grand Rapids office.

"We're looking for licensed speech pathologists who have a strong background and interest in pediatric care," says company owner Holly Lookabaugh-Deur. "They'll work with physical therapists and occupational therapists on a speech team, working with parents to focus on language development for their children, feeding and swallowing, and issues with kids with feeding disorders, sensory issues (autism spectrum), reading, communication, and learning strategies."

The company also seeks an experienced office manager with skills in overseeing a busy office, some marketing skills, and the ability to provide administrative support to therapists.

Lookabaugh-Deur says that school therapists are overwhelmed with the number of children needing speech therapies, so parents seek assistance outside the school. This accounts for a good portion of Generation Care's growth in demand for pediatric services.

Another factor is that, as of Jan. 1, 2015, a new law goes into effect that will enable Michigan residents to seek therapeutic care and physical rehabilitation care without needing a physician's referral.

"We want them to know there's help for chronic pain and other problems," Lookabaugh-Deur says. "I think we're going to do more and more to keep their healthcare costs down and offer an effective medical fitness program."

To find out more about Generation Care or to apply for a position, click here.

Writer: Deborah Johnson Wood, Development News Editor
Images courtesy of Generation Care

Rockford's Sable Homes helps create residential construction jobs pipeline, has numerous openings

The housing construction downturn did more than bottom-out the economy -- it also stripped the residential construction industry of the next generation of skilled, experienced carpenters, electricians, plumbers, and other trades.

As a result, John Bitely, owner of Rockford-based Sable Homes, says he can't find the workers he needs to begin work on any new home building orders, even though he has buyers waiting. In particular, the 20-home Central Town Square project in Sparta, which Bitely says sold half the homes in less than a year, is well underway -- but Bitely can't start any new homes "because of my labor situation, I can't start another house for another month or two because I don't have anybody to put on it to do the work."

"Right now, many of us (builders) are overwhelmed, the pent up demand for houses is upon us, consumers are buying homes that they want versus a lot of vanilla homes, which were just stripped models during the downturn, and now people want the amenities and nicer things and that takes longer and requires more tradesmen," Bitely says.

The reasons for the shortage of skilled construction workers vary. Bitely says it used to be that a 16-year-old could work as a construction helper and by the time they graduated high school they'd be well on their way to learning a trade that pays as well as a college-degreed job.

Another reason is that construction workers age-out -- by the time they're 40, years of heavy lifting have taken their toll. Without these experienced workers, there are no lead workers to teach younger workers the skills of the trades.

Bitely co-chairs the Next Generation Committee at the Home Builders Association of Greater Grand Rapids, which, with other associations, has formed the Construction Workforce Development Alliance. The focus of the alliance is to encourage young people to take up the building trades as a career choice, help them decide which trade to pursue, and to connect them with companies that can help them get started with on-the-job training.

"The next generation, we're almost saddling them with the equivalent of a home mortgage (college costs) before they're out of college, and you don't have to go that route," Bitely says. "You can become a plumber's helper and if you like it, can write the test and get your journeyman's card. The same's true for becoming a carpenter. There are options that don't require four years of college that still provide a good living."

To find out more about the Construction Workforce Development Alliance, click here.
To contact Sable Homes about a possible construction job, click here.  

Writer: Deborah Johnson Wood, Development News Editor
Images courtesy of Sable Homes

Software developers, designers in demand as Grand Rapids' Atomic Object adds more national clients

Three new technology jobs are on the table in Grand Rapids as Atomic Object continues its steady growth and adds new national clients.

Atomic Object, 941 Wealthy St. SW, describes itself on its website as a company that designs and builds "mobile, web, and embedded software products for clients of all sizes and in nearly every industry." Establishing offices in Detroit and Ann Arbor has broadened the company's reach, resulting in a few tweaks in company structure. As the company's established software designers and developers take on newly created leadership roles, there's a greater need to bring on new user-experience designers and software developers to pick up the slack.

"This opens up new positions and brings on new innovators, and allows us to load balance the increasing national demand that we're getting," says Shawn Crowley, who shares the Grand Rapids office manager responsibilities with Mike Marsiglia. "Because the company is growing across all our offices, that's increased the workload on our leadership team. We're looking where we can carve off certain aspects of our roles and create new leadership positions, so now we can hire more people and set the foundation for us to grow."

Atomic Object has openings for a junior (two years' experience) and a senior (five to seven years' experiences) user-experience designer. There is also an opening for one junior or senior software developer.
Crowley says the designer positions require a wide set of skills in visual design, human-centered design process, information architecture, and interaction design.

The developer positions will fit the recent college graduate or experienced designer who has a generalist approach to software development and technology, who is excited to build solutions in a wide variety of technology stacks, and who enjoys developing embedded software and mobile web solutions for clients.

To find out more or to apply for a position, click here.

Writer: Deborah Johnson Wood, Development News Editor
Images courtesy of Atomic Object

Grand Rapids' Baker Holtz CPA "no hours" policy attracts clients, creates need for new accountants

Baker Holtz CPAs and Advisors has been in Grand Rapids over 30 years, but when the company switched to a "no hours" billing strategy in 2012, a switch was flipped that has driven a new collaborative environment for clients and created new jobs.

"The traditional process is that a client gets billed on hours we spend on a project," says Principal Steve Struck. "But we don't believe that our time has anything to do with the amount of value our customers receive. We replaced that billing model with one focused on value given to our clients, so time is no longer a factor."

The new philosophy appeals to both clients and employees, Struck says. Employees are not only spending more time collaborating with clients, but clients are bringing more projects to the company and referring new clients.

That translates to a need for Baker Holtz, located in the Waters Building, 161 Ottawa Ave., to bring on two new accounting associates -- one position was filled this week, while a second entry-level position is still open for a new college graduate with a master's degree in accounting or an undergrad degree with 150 credit hours.

While Struck says the firm fills most entry-level positions at career days hosted by various local colleges and universities, he will also review resumes from other applicants, as well.

In preparation for future growth, Baker Holtz will soon move to a 5,200-square-foot space in the Waters Building, nearly double the size of the current offices. The new space will have a relaxed, progressive atmosphere with casual seating and collaboration areas for client teams.

"A new hire will find tremendous opportunity here to create their own career path," Struck says. "We don't have to worry about making sure we don't go over budget on a particular job and we don't have to feel constrained (by hours and budgets). Clients call us more and interact with us more and that's going to continue into the future."

To contact Baker Holtz about the position, click here.

Writer: Deborah Johnson Wood, Development News Editor
Images courtesy of Baker Holtz

Phase one construction completed at Art Van Sports Complex

They built it, and the teams will be coming.

The West Michigan Sports Commission's flagship project, The Art Van Sports Complex, is open and ready for business. The facility is a championship caliber baseball/softball complex near Rockford featuring eight baseball and softball fields, including the 385-foot fenced Richard and Helen DeVos Foundation Championship Field with covered grandstands to seat 1,000 spectators; the Nate Hurwitz Miracle League Field for children with disabilities; warm-up areas, restrooms, concessions and maintenance building; and parking for more than 400 vehicles.

The complex will be the first of its kind in West Michigan and Mike Guswiler, executive director, estimates the venue will attract more than 75 events and 135,000 visitors in its first five years of operation with a big picture economic impact for Kent County in excess of $20 million. "We are attracting travel teams and their families that will be spending their money on hotels and restaurants," he says. Guswiler says studies indicate the average family spends $463 per tournament.

Guswiler says besides the direct economic impact of the traveling teams, the two-year construction process used over 24 companies, and the facility will eventually employ 12-18 part-time positions in addition to the three full-time staff already on board.

Upon completion of Phase 2, the sports complex will feature 12 fields. Visit artvansportscomplex.com for more information.

Writer: John Rumery, Innovation and Jobs News editor

The Incubator Kitchen and the secret sauce of success

You have a family recipe that everyone tells you is so good that you need to start a business and sell it because everyone will want to buy it. You will become famous! Like Amos.

So you decide to "just do it." And you begin researching, writing a business plan, and talking to the health department -- and pretty soon you are exhausted.  

It doesn't have to be that way.   

Crystal LeCoy, Incubator Program Manager at the Downtown Market, would probably tell you to take a deep breath, slow down, and then get down to business.

Grand Rapids has numerous startup support services for entrepreneurs, but until recently, there was a lack of a focused communities in town for individuals interested in starting a food- or beverage-based business. The first resource in Grand Rapids was Uptown Kitchen, a small incubator in Eastown. The most recent is the Incubator Kitchen at the Downtown Market. It's a space that is open 24 hours a day, 7 days week, and where someone with an idea for a food-based business can "get down to business."

LeCoy says services provided by the incubator include free consultation for anyone with a "seed of an idea" as well as advice and assistance for things like registering an idea, licensing, labeling, food safety training, manufacturing, distribution, marketing and business planning.

When a food business is ready (licensed), the facility leases space by the hour, where the entrepreneurs get access to equipment such as commercial ovens, mixers, grinders, fryers, and coolers. Besides hosting food entrepreneurs who might be making the next great salsa or barbecue sauce, the space provides a home for caterers, who can use the facility for food prep and storage.  

LeCoy mentions a couple of businesses, Blooms Ferment and Scrumptious Cupcakes, as examples of tenants who have used the incubator's resources and now are selling their products through multiple channels. She also acknowledges the real and perceived risks in starting a food based business: "Anyone can make a product; it is how you market and build and grow a strong business that makes a difference."

The free consultation hours are Wednesdays 10am to 12pm. Contact the Incubator Kitchen for more information.

Writer: John Rumery, Innovation and Jobs News Editor

Michigan Instruments celebrates 50th anniversary with a relaunch of the 'Michigan Lung'

There are many very successful businesses making a big difference in the world -- and making their home in West Michigan -- but unless you work for them or follow trade journals or are part of their supply chain, you might not know they existed.

A good example is Michigan Instruments, a small and privately held design and manufacturing firm of specialized medical equipment based in Grand Rapids.

The 17-person firm is celebrating its 50th anniversary this year and recently completed a complete revision of The Training Test Lung, also known as the "Michigan Lung."

Kathrin Russell, Michigan Instruments technical advisor, says her company worked with the Grand Rapids software development firm Atomic Object to upgrade their product in order to meet new standards. "Our flagship product, the PneuView3 Training and Test Lung system, is an instrumented human lung simulator capable of realistically representing patients of almost any age and condition," she says. "This is our latest revision of a decades-old product. Atomic Object helped us develop software and firmware for the device. This was seen as a necessary upgrade since the old system could not be used on Windows 7 & 8 without going through a complex workaround."

Although the company keeps a relatively low profile, the local medical ecosystem is made up of high-profile organizations and has been a big part of Michigan Instruments success. "It is fortunate we started in West Michigan. We have benefitted hugely from the local medical industry: Michigan State University, Spectrum and GVSU have been fantastic partners," Russell says.

Russell says the firm is hiring, with an immediate opening for a technical administrative assistant, a great opportunity for anyone who values challenge. "Most of our employees have been here for more than 10 years," she adds, "and nearly 20 percent of our workforce has been with Michigan Instruments for more than 30 years."

To learn more about Michigan Instruments, you can visit their website here.

Writer: John Rumery, innovation and Jobs News Editor


Local 'Ed Tech' startup takes a student-centric approach to learning

Tom Bieniewicz and Scott Goldberg are the founders of Kickstand, an education technology startup based in Grand Rapids. Their first product is Edify, an individualized learning management system (IMLS) that the duo believes will have a significant impact on how school districts, teachers, students, and parents interact in the classroom.

Bieniewicz says that although the education industry is crowded with competition and often resistant to change, the opportunity for innovation is tremendous. "The learning management system (LMS) space is very large but our research has shown us that it is lacking a system that individualizes and customizes learning at the classroom level," he says. Bieniewicz says that many systems are merely platforms to manage content, which serves a purpose, but they are not designed for any level of customization, which he says is critical to meeting the different learning styles of students.

"Our offering, Edify, has these features (content management), but our differentiator is that we truly individualize learning by having a student-centered system that has tens of thousands of learning resources and question types which are tagged to a state standards," he says. Bieniewicz says when a student answers a question incorrectly on a assessment, their software automatically identifies the appropriate resources (videos, tutorials, etc.) so the student can review the most relevant material.

The startup currently employs seven and has immediate openings for developers and teacher consultants, who will work directly with school personnel to train and assist in implementation.

To support the growth of the business, Goldberg and Bieniewicz are electing to use crowd funding instead of venture capital, and have just launched a Kickstarter campaign.  

To learn more about Kickstand and Edify you can visit their site here.

Writer: John Rumery, Innovation and Jobs News Editor


Lambert Edwards' steady growth brings PR, digital media jobs to Grand Rapids, Lansing, Detroit

It's all about positioning oneself to seize the opportunities and to make them happen when they don't just saunter by. Lambert Edwards & Associates' April 2014 acquisition of public policy and issues management firm Sterling Corporation creates a need for more digital media experts, public relations associates, and a brand new position of business development director.

Lambert Edwards serves clients in the arenas of healthcare, consumer products, retail, automotive, financial services, food and beverage, and education.

The company recently brought on Chelsea Dubey as its first business development director. But, the firm still has openings for a digital strategist and a digital designer to work out of the Grand Rapids, Lansing, or Detroit offices, plus a public relations associate for Grand Rapids and one for Detroit.

"We've grown in sales each year of the past 15 years," says Jeff Lambert, president and managing partner. "Growth for us is strategic, so if that's the goal, it's up to us to figure out how to do that -- acquisitions, hiring key people, entering segments like public affairs and digital, and going out and executing the plan. We are Michigan's largest PR firm, the largest public affairs firm in the state, and a top 15 investor relations firm in the U.S. The key thing in all this is people, our secret sauce if you will."

Lambert says the digital marketing side of the business is the company's fastest growing segment, doubling in demand each of the last three years. The digital strategist position requires two to ten years' experience in digital marketing, social media marketing, SEO, and web development. The digital designer needs web design expertise, with strong skills in graphic design or video and photography.

The PR associates positions are entry-level for college grads looking to gain experience in the field or for marketers with one to two years under their belts.

To find out more or to apply for a position, click here.

Writer: Deborah Johnson Wood, Development News Editor
Images courtesy of Lambert Edwards & Associates

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The Salad Club lunches - er, launches

Kermit the Frog famously lamented, "it's not easy being green." Well, that might be true for a talking amphibian, but if you are looking to add more "green" to your diet, then it's become much easier thanks to The Salad Club, a membership-based organization designed for people who people who love healthy, fresh, and local food.

The Salad Club is a new project designed by Jenna Weiler with a focus on connecting area produce growers and people wanting to eat healthier. To make that that connection, Weiler and the organizing team have curated local culinary talent and area vegetable growers to launch a 6-week club membership program.  

Benefits of joining The Salad Club include a new vegetable-based salad recipe each week crafted by a local, food-loving west Michigan chef. Members also enjoy a weekly newsletter with local food information, a salad club tote, and access to a salad bar lunch, once a week, based on that week's recipe.

Weiler says the program will kick off on July 31, and the salad bar will be available every Thursday for 6 weeks from 12 pm - 1:30 pm at Ambrose in downtown Holland. Members can eat there or take a salad to go. The cost of membership is $60 for 6 weeks.

The long-term vision for The Salad Club is to expand to other cities. Weiler says she has already talked to several interested business owners about hosting The Salad Club in Grand Rapids. "I think passionately about health, eating veggies, and helping to get local food in diet," says Weiler. "The idea (is) to launch something without starting a restaurant."

You can sign up for The Salad Club here.

Writer: John Rumery, Innovation and Job News Editor

The Blue Dog Tavern adds local hospitality and jobs to Grand Rapid's west side

What is out with the old and in with the new? At the same time, what's new that's old?

Admittedly it's not much of riddle, but it is an interesting perspective on the Blue Dog Tavern, the new west side watering hole that is replacing the iconic Kopper Top Bar at the same location.

What's "new" will be the rehabbed interior and exterior of the building. What's "old" will be the subtle nods to the very interesting history of the building and the ethos of the west side.

"It's an awesome building," says Fred Mackraz, one of the three partners behind the The Blue Dog Tavern. "As we uncover the fascia, the history of the building is awesome."

Mackraz says that prior to its existence as The Kopper Top, the building was a bank at one time and a local bar called Frank's Tavern. He says the remodel is like peeling an onion, finding bits and pieces of the buidling's past: "We just found a receipt for a beer delivery in 1938 to Frank's Tavern."

The plan is for the Blue Dog Tavern to be open sometime in August. Mackraz says he anticipates 6-10 jobs will be added when fully operational, and he is very bullish on the neighborhood location. "There is definitely an opportunity on the west side," he says, "a lot of history and character."

Although he is not interested in creating a west side museum or theme park in his tavern,  Mackraz hopes to keep a little history alive with subtle nods to The Kopper Top and Frank's Tavern and an ambience that he says will be "vibrant and gritty" and capture the spirit of the building.

To follow The Blue Dog Tavern, you can visit their Facebook page here.

Writer: John Rumery: Innovation and Jobs News Editor

Good morning, West Michigan: time to rise, shine and be creative

Grand Rapids is home to one of the newest chapters of CreativeMornings, a lecture series for the creative community that started in New York City in 2008. There are over 80 cities throughout the world with a chapter, and the CreativeMorning site hosts over 1,200 talks and videos.

The formation of the local chapter was spearheaded by Julia Jamieson, a designer at Atomic Object. "I applied for the Grand Rapids Chapter about two years ago because previously I had lived in Chicago, (which) has a very active chapter," she says. "After I saw that in Chicago, and moved here, I started to see all the amazing work people are doing and felt the CreativeMornings would add value to the community in Grand Rapids."

Jamieson says the application process took longer than expected, as the national organization was concerned that Grand Rapids might not have a large enough population to support a monthly lecture event for creatives.  

Determined to get a local chapter established, Jamieson worked with AIGA West Michigan and planned and executed seven events that were called the Early Shift over the course of a year. "After that, we were awarded the chapter," Jamieson says.

"I wanted to bring CreativeMornings here because it is programming that I feel can bring different parts of the creative community together," Jamieson says. "It provides an avenue for people to come together once a month for an hour and half to learn about the great work others in the community are doing. Anyone is welcome."

The next event for Grand Rapids CreativeMornings is July 25 at the coLab and features Chuck Saylor, founder of izzydesign.

You can learn more about the Grand Rapids Chapter here, the local event here, and the national organization here.

Writer: John Rumery, Innovation and Jobs News Editor

Pit Stop Catering opens its first takeout location

Pit Stop Catering has opened its first takeout location at 579 28th St., Suite 16 in Grand Rapids. "It is the end suite at the D&W Shopping Center Plaza, closest to Pals Diner.  Look for the line of people," says Matt Smith, pitmaster and founder of the popular catering business.

Making the move from a nome-based catering business utilizing a remote commercial kitchen to a retail location is a big jump for any business, but the numbers from May through June 2014 alone help explain part of the rationale:
  • 1100 lbs. beef brisket
  • 1800 lbs. pulled pork
  • 750 lbs. mac'n cheese
  • 1500 lbs smokey baked beans
  • 350 lbs potato salad
  • 150 racks of ribs
  • 2400 barbecued chicken thighs
  • 65 catering events
  • 5 forearm burns and scars
Another part of the motivation to move came from a goal of getting more efficient with time and increasing capacity for growth. "Well first of all, it is one minute and 23 seconds from our house versus 19 minutes from our house to where we used to cook in Lowell," says Smith. "It is a huge time-saver for us since we don't have to load up our catering van and bring all of our supplies back and forth from our garage to the catering kitchen. We now have a 'home base' and location to keep all our equipment."

Finally, Smith says the new location will allow Pit Stop Catering to grow beyond just cooking at events and be open for takeout. Smith says he is still deciding on exact store hours but will probably be open 2-3 days a week from 11:30 a.m. to 6:30 p.m. ("or whenever the grub is gone"). He does plan to feature several weekly specials plus experiment with new recipes and products. "We will have Guinea Pig Tuesdays and roll out new items for people to try and give us feedback. Guinea Pig will not be on the menu, however," he says. "My kids would kill me." He advises for customers to visit his website for contact information.

To keep up with the increased demand, Smith envisions 8-9 new employees being added to his team in the very near future, including fully paid culinary internships for students.

To follow Pit Stop Catering, you can visit their website here or their Facebook page here.

Writer: John Rumery, Innovation and Jobs News Editor

Jobs, housing, professional development and soul food on the menu at LINC

With the burgeoning business and entertainment scene in downtown Grand Rapids, it is easy to overlook the revitalization and job creation that is happening in many area neighborhoods.

For example, in Southtown, an area that's defined by Wealthy Street on the north, Fuller Avenue on the east, Dickinson Street to Buchanan Avenue on the south, and Buchanan Avenue to Albany to Division Avenue on the west, LINC, the community development agency, has been on a roll.

Jorge Gonzalez, director of economic development, has a long list of new programs ranging from workforce development to co-working to professional development to housing and commercial real estate that he is delighted to share.

"Our new cafe continues to grow," says Gonzales of the LINC Soul Food Cafe, which opened earlier in the year. He says there have been a few menu changes based on customer feedback  and most recently they have added an outdoor grill where customers can walk up and order a meal to-go. Besides fresh food, the cafe also serves as a catalyst for workforce development. Hiring local, they now employ four cooks on rotation with seven servers and kitchen help. Besides being open for meals seven days a week, Gonzalez says they cater an average of 20 events per month.

Gonzalez says the cafe team is also very intentional with sourcing products locally and is currently working with Well House to purchase produce from their two community gardens.  

Beyond the Soul Food Cafe, Gonzalez says LINC has introduced a series of weekly  professional development workshops and networking events. "Our 'First Friday' is a premier networking event and typically draws between 100-200 people from around the community. It features live jazz, spoken word and work from local artists," says Gonzalez. He says the weekly workshops are focused on topics such interviewing skills, resume writing and assistance for first-time home buyers.  

One of the biggest initiatives in the works is the new Southtown Project, a development that features 24 residential units and 6000 square feet of commercial space that is set to be completed by October 1. Gonzalez says he is currently reviewing possible tenants for the space: "We are looking for tenants that will create jobs, that will be sustainable in the long run and have a positive impact in the community."

LINC also features a business development center and a co-working space where entrepreneurs can refine business plans and build their professional networks.

To learn more about LINC, you can visit their website here.

Writer: John Rumery, Innovation and Jobs News Editor
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