Sia Partners move to new Bartholomew Close office

07 October 2019 2 min. read
More news on

Sia Partners has confirmed the launch of a new office in London. The innovative new space makes use of natural materials such as moss and greenery to enhance the sustainability of the building, while also improving the calming aspects of wellness spaces for employees.

Global consulting firm Sia Partners has over 1,500 consultants across 16 countries. Commanding an annual turnover of €260 million, recent years have seen the firm working hard to expand its presence in Europe’s largest consulting market – the UK. Following a number of acquisitions and the launch of its own startup and incubator investment arm, the firm now boasts a strong presence in Britain.

As Sia Partners seeks to seize on this forward momentum, it has confirmed that the firm has moved into a new office in London. Boasting excellent views of the capital’s skyline, the new Bartholomew Close premises also features a number of well-being spaces, a bar and even an outdoor patio area.

Sia Partners move to new Bartholomew Close office

Spread across two floors, the locale is filled with innovative and sustainable features. Sia Partners in particular highlighted a wellness room with moss-covered walls, hideaway spaces and chairs, and many agile seating areas where consultants can have meetings and do work without being disturbed, while bringing nature and greenery into all spaces. The space also features marmoleum flooring made from recyclable materials, blinds made from recycled material, while all the timber used was FSC certified.

The firm hosted an office opening party on the 26th of September. The evening brought together employees, suppliers and clients to formally welcome everyone into the office.

The news comes as Sia Partners prepares for a period of strong demand from financial services, growth and innovation, and transformation clients with three Associate Partner hires. Alastair Harvey, Will Sillar and Julian Holmes have each joined the consultancy as its clients grapple with heightened competition and Brexit worries.