Big Four

UHY Manchester named Large Firm of the Year 

The team at UHY Hacker Young Manchester was described as being ‘agile, innovative and quick’ to find new ways of engaging with clients at this year’s Xero awards

UHY Hacker Young’s Manchester team has been awarded the Large Firm of the Year accolade at this year’s Xero awards. 

Accounting practices and app partners across the UK, Ireland and South Africa were honoured at the annual ceremony on 3 March, which was held digitally this year. 

The winners were selected by a panel of expert judges drawn from leading businesses and professional services firms within the region. 

According to UHY, the judges were “extremely impressed” with the team’s commitment and passion towards helping small businesses. The team at UHY Hacker Young Manchester was described as being “agile, innovative and quick” to find new ways of engaging with clients.

The team, which is headed up by Chris Oxley, is made up of 11 other staff members; Stephen Grayson, Max Whiteley, Ali Netherwood, Talisa Pedley, Brandon Cherrett, Georgia Stoddard, Michelle Dale, Anne Gleave, Gareth Cliffe, Jack Green and Emma Bottom.  

STORY CONTINUES AFTER ADVERTISEMENT

Mark Robertson, managing partner at UHY Hacker Young Manchester, said: “As always, the competition was tough for the Xero Awards. We are delighted that our team has been awarded the Large Firm of the Year Award.

“The award is a testament to both the quality of our team’s work and the level of commitment they have to their roles but also the high calibre of staff we have at UHY Hacker Young.” 

He added: “UHY Hacker Young Manchester are the centre of excellence in the UHY UK Group. This was demonstrated through the team’s passion towards helping small businesses, as they found new innovative ways to engage with clients through one of the toughest years we’ve seen. 

“It’s fantastic that our efforts have been recognised and I look forward to continuing the current momentum throughout 2021.” 

Back to top button

Please disable your ad-blocker to continue

Ads are the primary way in which publishers generate the revenue needed to pay their staff. If we can't serve ads, we can't pay journalists to write the news.