DETROIT, March 21, 2011 /PRNewswire/ --
Global automotive retail consulting firm, Urban Science, today announced the promotion of Paul Dillamore to managing director of the firm's United Kingdom office. In his new role, Dillamore is responsible for managing the U.K. office and improving its capabilities through profitability and customer satisfaction. The U.K. office currently supports clients in the United Kingdom, Scandinavia and Benelux.
"Paul has demonstrated excellent client-facing and leadership skills throughout his career at Urban Science," said Jim Anderson, CEO of Urban Science. "This is a combination that serves our United Kingdom office well and will help the company continue to apply scientific solutions to help dealers and OEMs move to the next level of growth in one of the largest auto markets in Europe."
Dillamore has established significant contacts with Honda and Mazda in the U.K., as well as Ford, Nissan and Toyota in Australia, and had previously led the U.K. client services and systems team. Prior to his promotion, he was responsible for building the client base for the new Urban Science office in Russia. Dillamore joined the company in 1998 and previously worked within the defense sector conducting scientific analysis in support of the U.K. Ministry of Defense. He holds a bachelor's degree in mathematical statistics and operational research from Exeter University.
Urban Science's U.K. office is located in Chertsey, Surrey. The office was opened in 1987 and currently employs 46 people.
Founded in 1977, Urban Science is a global retail consulting firm that takes a scientific approach to help companies identify where they should allocate resources in order to increase their market share and profitability in the most effective and efficient manner. With headquarters in Detroit, Urban Science serves its global clientele from offices in the United States, Spain, UK, Germany, Italy, France, Australia, China, Mexico and Japan. For more information on Urban Science, visit http://www.urbanscience.com.
SOURCE Urban Science